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Full text of "Documentary journal of Indiana 1859-1860"

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REPORTS 



OF THE 



ERS OF STATE 



OF THE 



1 fT^ li f 




TO THE GOVERNOR, 



FOR THE YEARS 1859 AlSiJ) 1860. 



PART FIRST. 



P 



iJ^lL^ i 



IIS'DIA^APOLIS: 

vEIl, ST^ 

1 80 0. 



JOHN C. WALKEIl, STATE PR INTER, 



I 



INDEX TO PART I. 



Report of Agent of State 1 

Report of Auditor of State 65 

Report of Bo^rd of Trustees cf Wabash and Erie Caral .~. 289 

Report of the Bank of the State of Indiana 347 



r 



Doc. ITo. 1.] 



[Part I. 



ANNUAL REPOKT 



I 



OF THE 



AGE 



OF STATE 



OF THE 



STATE OF INDIANA. 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

JOHN C . WALKER, STATE PRINTER 
1 859. 

1 D. J.— 1. 



yJ 



1. 1 Alba 



^ i 



E E P R T 



OFFICE INDIANA STATE AGENCY, 

No. 27, Wall St., N. Y., Dec. 1st, 1859. 

To His Excellency A. P. Willakd, 

Governor of the State of Indiana : 

The undersigned. Agent of State, in compliance with the law, 
would respectfully submit the following report of the transac- 
tions of this office, embracing number of bonds surrendered, 
transfers made, and certificates issued for the past fiscal year, 
ending 31st October, 1859 ; also, amount of interest paid, and 
expenses of ofiice from 24th day of February, 1859, the period 
of my taking charge of this ofiice; and also, amount of interest 
unpaid on 1st day of November, 1859. 

JAS. A. CRaYENS, Agent of State. 

Bonds surrendered. 

There was outstanding on the 1st day of Novem- 
ber, 1858, according to the last report, 41-3 
bonds of $1,000 each §413,000 00 

There has been surrendered since that time, 19 
bonds of 81,000 each 19,000 00 

Making a total on 1st November, 1859 §394,000 00 

Five jjer cent. State Stock. 

There had been issued on account of bonds sur- 
rendered up to 1st November, 1858 §5,312,500 00 

There has been issued since that time 9,500 00 

Total $5,322,000 00 



4 

Tivo and a half per cent. Slate. Stock. 

There had been issued on account of bonds sur- 
rendered up to 1st November, 1858 $2,045,511 00 

There has been issued since that time 8,787 50 

Total $2,054,298 50 

Five per cent. Preferred Canal Stock. 

There is outstanding of this stock same as re- 
ported last year §4,079,500 00 

Five per cent. Preferred Special Canal Stock. 

There is outstanding of this stock same as re- 
ported hist year §1,216,737 50 

Five p)er cent. Deferred Canal Stock. 

There had been issued on account of bonds sur- 
rendered up to 1st November, 1858 81,233,000 00 

There has been issued since that time 9,500 00 

Total §1,242,500 00 

Five p)CT cent. Deferred Special Canal Stock. 

There had been issued on account of bonds sur- 
rendered up to 1st November, 185y §470,282 50 

There has been issued since that time 8,787 50 

Total ^ §479,070 00 

November 1st, 1859. 



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22 

LIST of Certificates of Indiana Five i^er cent. State Stock, issued 
from the Slst day of October, 1858, to the 1st day of Jidy, 1859. 



TO WHOM ISSUED. 




E. Dumont, Preaident 

E. Dumont, President 

E. Dumont, President 

E. Dumont, Prt-sident 

The Treasurer of the State *f In 
diana in tru^t fir the Southern 

Bank of Indiana I 

E. Dumont, President | 

E. Dumont, President ! 

Wriiiht Robins, of Kings county,! 

New York [ 

Thomas Twining, jr 

Mrs. Maria Ackerman ' 

E . Dumont, President j 

E Dumont, ^■resi'lent i 

Patrick McL-^skpy | 

E. Dutront, President i 

E. Dutront, President 1 

Louisa Oakley ] 

Au-litor of the State of Indiana in: 
trust for Hunt ngton Countyj 

Bank i 

Auditor of the State cf Indianaj 
in trust for Huntington county: 

Bank | 

Auditor of the State of Indiana 
in trust for Huntington county 

Bank j 

Au itor of the Sta'e of Indiana 
jn trust for Huntington county 

Bank 

Blackburn &, Brooking ! 

The E'ist River Savings Institution' 
The Treasurer of the Sate of In- 
diana in trust for the Bank ofl 

Elkhart 

Institutic n for Savings of Mer- 
chants' Clerks j 

Thompson Brothers i 

Thompson Brothers ' 

Thompson Brothers 1 

Thompson Brothers ' 

Yictorine .Tackson ! 

I?abtll ■ McLoskey [ 

John McLoskey | 

M.O. McLoskey, executor of J. Mc-i 

Loskey. . I 

DeCoppet & Co I 

Institution for Savings of Mer-! 

chiints' C'erks #».... I 

DeCoppet &■ Co 

N. Tunis, guardian of N. R. Tu i 

nis.. I 

John Jochmus I 



Wm. H. Neil'on.. .. 
Thompson Brothers . 



BlackbKfn & Brookin;: 



Thompson Brothers 

Anne Hottinguer, widow of F. 
Jamesi^n 

Thompson Brothers 

E. Dumont, President 

Institution for Savings of Mer- 
c'larts' Clerks 

Wm. H Neilson 

In titution for Savings of Mer- 
chants' Clerks 



$3,noo 

6G,'»10 

100,000 

8,0(10 



1,000 

20 500 

4,600 

11,000 

30.500 

1,000 

5.000 

2.809 

1,100 

29,500 

12,000 

1,000 



SCO 



500 



560 



500 
2,000 
2,000 



4,000 

10,000 

6,500 

10.000 

10,000 

10,000 

900 

900 

900 

900 
1,500 

27,500 
13,500 

1,500 
1,000 

5,000 
5,0C0 

7,000 



5,000 

10,.500 
5,000 
1,000 

1,500 

500 

1,000 



Nov. 2, 1858. 
Nov. 8, 1858. 
Nov. 13, 1858. 



Nov. 17, 1858. 
Nov. 23, 1«58. 
Nov. 25, 1858. 

Nov. 26, 1858. 
Nov. 27, 1858. 



Nov. 29, 1858. 

Dec. 2,1858. 
Dec. 8, 1858. 



Dec. 10, 1858. 



Dec. 15, 1858. 
Jan. 5, 1859. 



Jan. 6, 1859. 

Jan. 7, 1859. 
Jan. 8, 1829. 
Jan. 12, 1859. 



Jan. 13, 1859. 
Jan. 17, 1859. 

Jan. 18, 1859. 

Jan. 10, 1859. 
Jan. 21, 1859. 
Jan. 27, 1859. 

Feb. 4, 1859. 



REMARKS. 



Canceled. 



Canceled. 



Cancelcfi. 
Canceled. 



23 



LIST of CerHficates of Indiana Five per cent. State Stock, issued 
from the Z\st day of October, 1858, lo the Ist day of July, 1859. — 
Continued. 



3797 

3798 
3799 

3S00 

3S01 

.^02 

3.«C3 

3604 

3805 

38C6 

r:ao7 

3?l!8 
3809 
3810 
J.S11 
3812 
3813 
38 !4 
3S15 
3816 
3817 
3818 
t^l9 



TO WHOM ISSUED. 



Amonct. 



Date. 



RESIARKS. 



Gerard. Gould ani o'hers, trustees 
for Mrs Chrisina T. Brooking.. j 
G rard. Gould ard ntVi^rs, trustees! 
for Mrs. Francis Wa sh 

Trea?urf r nf the ?tat» of Jlichigarj 
in trust for the State Bank ori 
JJic' igan i 

Treasurer of the State of Michi^anj 
in trust for the State Bank of 
MichiL'an | 

Treasurer of the ?tate ot IV'ichigacj 
in trust fcr the ttate Bank of 
>'ifhi:jan 

Treasurer of tht^ State of Michigan] 
in trust for the State Bank ofj 
5Iichigan I 

T;easu-er of the State r f Michisan' 
in trust for the S'ate Bink of! 
Michizan ! 

Tre.isurer c f the State of Michigan! 
in trust for tte State Bank o.' 
Michigan 

Tre-rfsurer of the Sta'e of Michigan 
in trust for the State Bank of' 
MichiL'an 

Trea:«urer of the State of M chigari 
in tru't for the S ate Bank ofj 
Michigan 

Treasurer of the State of Michigan; 
in trust f r the State Bank ofj 
Michigan 

Treasurer of the Stae of M chiganj 
in tru*t for th^ State Bank of| 
Michigan j 

Treasu er of the St?te of Mic*"igan 
in trust for the State Bank of 
Michigan ! 

Treasurer of the State of Michig3n| 
in trust for the !;tate Bank cfl 
Mich'gan 

Treasurer of th" State of Mi'higa" 
in t-ust for the State Bank of 
Michigan } 

Treasurer of t' e Stat^ of Michigan i 
in trust for the State Bauk of| 
Michi3an. | 

Treasurer of the ?tat° of Michigan! 
in 'ru^t for the State Bank ofj 
Michi?Rn ' 

Trea'=urer of the State 'f M-chiganj 
in trust for the St'ite Bank ofj 
Michigan 

Treasurer of the =tafe of Michigan' 
in trust for the State Bank ofj 
Mirbignn [ 

Treasurer of the State of McMganI 
in trust for the State Bank of' 
Michiijan 

Treuu'er of the State of Michigan} 
in tru t for the State Bank ofi 
Mi-hi?an j 

Treasurer of the State of Mchigan 
in tru-t for the State Bii.k of 
M i'-h igan 

Treas'irer nf the State of Michigan! 
in iru t for ihe Stite Bank of 
M cbigan i 



S.OrO I Feb. 5, 1859. 

i 

3,500 I 
I 
1,000 i Feb. 8,1859. 

1,000 : 

1,00(1 ■ 

1,000 i 

j 

1,000 : 

1,000 ■• 

j 
1,000 

1,(100 

1.000 

1,000 

1,000 

1,000 

1,0C0 

l,f.00 j 

1,000 ; 

1,000 
1.000 

I 
1.000 '■■ 

1,000 I 

I 

1,000 j 



1.000 



24 

LIST of Cerfificates of Indiana Five per cent. State Stoeh', issued 
from the 31st day of October, 1858, to the \st day of Jidy, 1859.— 
Continued. 



TO WHOM ISSUE©. 



Treasurer ' f tbe Stat- of MichigRn 
in Ilu^t Utv tlie St-te Bai.k of 
Mic' isi;ui 

Tre:i.-u er o tl e Male of ^'icbi-an 
in trust for the S ate Bank of 
JJicl ii;an 

Trea^u1•lT of the St;te ( f Mi hi^an 
in tiu;t for the State Bank of 
Wichij:an 

Treasur- r of ihe S ate of M'ctipan 
in trust fo tlie State Bank of 
Wichi^ian 

T ea.siirer o' tl e S'; tf of M ciiitra 
in ;r st fur Hie Stale B.uik ol 
Wich gan 

Treasurer of ihe State of Michigan 
in tru t f<"r the State Bank of 
Mich gan 

Tieasur r of t e State of Michigan 
m trust for llie State Bank ot 
Mic igan 



Amount. 



Thomson Brothers 

''jnjmiin^ Cu 

Jo1 n K. Tunis j.uanlian of F. W. 

Tu is 

Jolin K. Tui is, gusrdian of L. 

Tui i 

John E. 'J unis, yuaidi n of 11. T. 

Tun s 

Jo n E. Tu' is. guardian of L., F. 

W. and K. T. Tunis 

John E. Tunis vu-t ian of L., F. 

\V. aT(" R. T. Tunis 

John E. Tunis, gua- dian of L., F. 

W . an K T.Tunis 

Treas ir r ' f the State of M chigar 

in tru t for the State Bank of 

Mic' JLan. at 1 etro t 

Wm. 11. Nils n 

A. I . •■ E K. Ne Ison, extcu'.ors 

Wm. II. Nfi s n 

^. J. Lcicki' 

Gerard, Goi Id and otturs, tru 

I' es f r Mis ('hri- tina Tyn()ale 

Br.ik'ng 

G-ra'il. Go' 1 1 and otliers, trustee- 

for Mrs Frai.ci- Miry \\rls'j.. 
Ninm lexarj er Di Carvalho. . .. 

Wm. II NeiHon 

J. ii J L" kie 

v\ m. II. Ne \i(yx\ 

L. !■". Suaii z, ii r I'. II Fratcii.. 

]. S. Siiatez 

Wm. II. >cils n 

P.. C. Fer-jns n ' F. II. Grain . .. 

Car]«tnier&. Vermilve 

Caij)- II er & Ve mi lye 

V ni. H. N' il3 n 

L S. Suinz 

Ca'pent'.-r «! Verm lye 

L. S. Su irez 

\\ m. II. Ne I on 

John liohins 

Cj-mmann & C • 

Cm iieiitt-r tf- V' rmilye 

Wm. II. N-il-on 

B irt' elemv I'uccnrd. of Par 8 . .. 

L' uis Dutdu , ' f Paris 

Dt-Coppet &Co 



$1 ,000 
l.CCO 
l,00fl 
],(00 
1,000 
],0C0 

] /'CO 

],.5(0 
GXOO 

1,5C0 

1.5C0 

1,5C0 

5.C00 

5,000 

5,0C0 



50O 
5.0(!0 
2.9' 
2.GI.0 
G 510 



8,000 

9,(.(:0 

51)0 
],5,Mi 
4. 0(1 
2. ICO 
3,01 
1,7(() 
1 ,GCO 
11.0 (I 
5,510 
1.51111 

700 
8,000 

GIO 
12.0(0 

GOO 

1 l.CCO 

3,0(0 

0(0 

l.CCO 

3.000 

4.(00 

12,000 




Feb. 8, 1859. 



Feb. 9, 1859. 
Feb. IC, 1859. 



Feb. 17, 1859. 
Feb. 21. 1859 
Feb. 24, 1859. 



March 3, 1859. 
March 4, le59. 



March 7, 1F.59. 
March 8, 1859. 

March 10, 1859. 
March 18, 1859. 

March 22, 1859. 



M^rch 24. 1859. 
March 30, 1859. 

M rch 28,^859. 
April G, 1859. 



REMARK 



Cai celed. 



25 

LIST of Certificates of Indiana Five ikt cent. State Slock, issued 
from the ^Ist day of October, 1858, to the 1st day of Jut y, 1859. — 
Continued. 



3?()5 

3867 
38(58 
3=69 
3S70 
3871 
38 2 
3873 
3874 
3'<75 
3876 
3877 
3878 
3-79 
3880 
3881 
3882 
38H3 
3884 
3885 
38-'6 
3887 
3=88 
3889 
3890 
3=91 
389-2 
31=9! 
3894 
3895 



389'j 



3897 



3893 



899 

3900 
3 901 
3 '0-2 
39U3 

904 

391. 5 

3 906 



TO WHOM ISSUED. 



J. Rutherford 

Jjhti Robertson 

DeCiijipet & ( 'o 

DdCoi.pet h Co 

DeCoppet <fe Co 

DeCi ppt:-! & Co 

yh->. Mr. Schaus 

John Roiiertsi'n 

J;im s Rut le ft)r(l 

Cammuin &Co 

J. K. Girlird 

DeCoppe <& Co 

Win. H. ?Cfi;son 

! eCoppet fi. Co 

DeCoppet & Co 

DeCoj.pe & Co 

DeCoi'pt^t & Co 

DfCop^.'t & Co 

DeC> ppe & Co 

De'.'oppet & C" 

DeCop et&'"o 

De'"o|ip'-t & Co. 

De^opiif t &. Co 

DeCoppt-t Ik. Co 

A Iben Yabel 

Don SiiDtia^o justo Yuazuarar 

Cammann &.Co 

DuMC m. Sheimnn & Co 

••am.'-s Rutheilord 

The Tre: surer . f the ?Ute of In- 
•'ian 1 in trust for the Bank ofl 
Mount Yernoi) 

The Auditor of ihe Siat.- of In-j 
dian;i fur use of > tate Debt Sink-i 
ing Fuirl 

T le Au liter "f the State of India: a 
lOT- th- use of S.ate D bt Sinkir.g| 
Fund 

The Audi'orof the Sta e of Indi- 
a-^a fnr the ns ■ of the State Debn 
Si king Fuiid | 

Auirustine Cariio de Florez, of 
Spain 

DeCoppet & Co 

Carperiter & Verm'lye . . 

Auiiustire C;inio de Florez 

Instituti ti for Savings of Mer- 
t hants' Cie'k 

Ferdinand Gonpil 

Ho- orin-- Coup 1, wife of M. Avril 

C. W. Leviiigs,ca hierPark coun- 
ty Ba'k 



Amount. 



§5.000 

5,000 

I'J.t.OO 

15,000 

15,000 

Itl.OOO 

li:,000 

1,000 

l.OOO 

1.100 

3,0"0 

10.0(0 

3..") to 

5.' (<() 

5.(100 

3.U(iO 

3,0(iO 

3,<.00 

3,000 

2,010 

2,000 

2,000 

1,0(]0 

1,000 

1 ,000 

10,500 

4,0(iO 
2,>=00 
2,000 



10,CC0 



10,000 



10,000 



io,o:o 

2il,('00 

5..')0O 

9 

5,000 

4,000 
l,5nO 
1,500 

10,000 



Date. 



REMARKS. 



.April 15 1859. 
April 16, 1859. 



April 18, 1859. 
April 25. 1859. 

April 20, 1859. 

April 28, 1?.5''. 
April 3U, lfc59. 



Mp.7 3, 1959. 
May 4, 1859 

May 9, 1859. 



Ma^ 12, 1859. 
May 17, 18.59. 
M.iy 20. 1859. 
May 30, 1859. 

June 3, 1859. 
June G, 1859. 



Jure", 1859. 



Canceled. 



2G 

ABSTRACT of Register of Indiana floe cenL C<iHlfi('MeSy from the 
Isl day o-f July, 1859, to the 1st day of November^ 1859. 



3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 

15 

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17 

18 

19 

20 

2\ 
22 
33 
24 

25 
26 
27 

28 

29 
30 
31 
32 
33 
34 
35 
3(5 
37 
38 

39 

40 
41 
42 
43 

44 

45 

46 

47 
48 
49 
50 
51 
52 
53 
54 

55 
56 
57 

58 
59 
CO 
Gl 
62 
G3 



TO WUOM ISSUED. 



Amount. 



Eate. 



Win slow, Lanier & Co 

do 

di 

flo 

do 

<io 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

no 

d) 

do 

do 

do 

do ! 

do I 

do ' 

do ; 

■'o i 

do \ 

M. II. Chuk, aJminifr of J.E.i 

Clark ; i 

E. Duinorit, President 

Wm. II. Neilsou • 

do ! 

do ' 

Sebastien d* Neufo'.lie ! 

Wm. It Neilson j 

Horace Charles Vict t Gantier. ...| 

Clement Adolphe Gantier ! 

Charles E Hlu t j 

Treasurer of -tate for the Bank cf 

Mount Veriion '■ 

Treasurer of Stite for the Bank • f i 

Mount Vernon 

Matthew Vassar 

Matthew Vassar, jr i 

\Vm. H. Neilson 

Treasurer of State for the Bank of: 

Mount Vernon | 

Treasurer of S:a'e for the Bank of! 

Mount Vern'iu ! 

Treasurer of S:ate for the Bank of! 

Mount Vernon | 

Treasurer of State for the Bank of 

Mount Vernon ! 

>''. Vassar, j r ' 

Wm. II. Nriism i 

Wisnlow, Lan er % Co 

E.Edwards, of Curacoa 

John Ferguson | 

Ca penter t VermiJ.vo I 

Duncan, Sherm'^n & Co i 

DeOoppet tc Co., in trust for L.' 

Vandois j 

Louis DeCop; et 

Matthew V;:sar, jr | 

Blackburn & Brookin^^ i 

do i 

do 

do I 

W. C- Boners ! 

do I 

do I 



$3,"<'0 
3,000 
3,ii(lU 

3 (too 
3.0 
3,111)0 
•*,000 
3.000 
3,0 
3,000 

4 OliO 
4,01)(» 
4,000 
4.000 
4 000 
4.000 
4,000 
4.000 

4 000 
4,000 
5,00<» 
5.000 
5,000 

5 000 
5,000 
5,000 
5,000 

12,000 
3J,ll00 
1,11110 
J, COO 
1,000 
2,000 
1 ,500 
2,<00 
1,001 
1,000 

1,000 

l,onn 

2 OOi) 

1,000 

500 



1 000 

1,000 
1,000 
11)0 
2,500 
2.G00 
4.000 
1,000 
1,000 

2,.".00 

3,0(1 ' 
1 ,000 

1,0!0 

1,000 

1,000 

1 ,000 

1.000 
1 (MiO 

1,000 



July 9, 1S59. 



July 3 1«'9. 
July 15,1859. 



July 20, 1859. 
July £3»18j9. 
August . 1P59. 
August 5, 1859. 

August 15, 1859. 



1,000 Au-ust IG, 1?5». 
1,000 



Aucuft S). 1850. 
Srpiemher25. 1859, 
Oc.olier 3, 1869. 



October 10, IR-.O. 
October '2,l»"i9 
Oct b r l^, 1850. 
Oc'.obcr29, 185!). 



REMARKS. 



27 

ABSTRACT of Register of Indiaiia Jive per cenL Certificates, from 
the 1st day of Jidy, 1859, to the 1st day of Kovember, 1859. — 
Continued. 



64 
65 
66 
67 

63 

69 
70 
71 
?2 
73 
74 
75 



TO WHOM ISSUED. 



Jagper Corning &. Son 

Augustus S^ory 

Blackburn ic Brooking 

Gerard Gould find o hers, Trustee- 

of Mrs Walsh 

Summit Bank, Oconomowac, Wis- 

corsin 

John DeRuy ter, Ex's 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

Winslow, Lanier & Co 



Amount. 



«8,500 
1 .OIIU 
1,U00 

5 50 

5.000 
1,000 
1 ,0('0 
1 0i)0 
] ,0-' 
],M)0 
1,000 
3,?0() 



Date. 



REMARKS , 



Nov. 
Nov. 



1859. 



28 

LIST of Certificates of Indiana two and a-half per cent. State Stock 
issued from the Slst day of October^ 1858, t^ the \si day of July y 
1859. 




F. Dumon', President 

'\Vm. II. N ilsoi) 

The Treasurer of the State of 
Inliana in trust for tho 
S; urhe-n I'.a k of Indiana..- 

Mei^s &. Greeiileaf. 

■Wright P.obin'. of King & Coj 

Tliomas T iiny:,Jr 

J, Brandon «& Son | 

!M ii;3 &. Greenleaf | 

Wm. 11. Neilsiin 1 

,! , iii'.-i di'ii "* ?oii I 

Mnig. ct- Gre^nleaf .. 
■\\illiam II. Neilson-. 

>Uiy ( . Ourrie 

William II. Neilson.. 

do 
James X McLar'ahan 
T C. CluirrJavovuf.. 

Ward t£- Co 

do 

Ri'evelt & Son 

Pete Goelet 

Foi). rt G e et 

Wm II Neils, n 

John Siiedt-n I 

F. A. IJrook-i, Trustee I 

Cii r es R. >lai v n j 

W. C. DePauw I 

do I 

do ] 

do I 

do : 

do I 

do j 

do 1 

J. n. V. Cockcrofc ! 

Jiihn .1 . Se' r ng { 

Robert Goelet 

Peter G elet j 

Jiectaiiics & Traders' Savings; 

I;i titutions i 

J'lt n W . Sul'ivan \ 

Wm. II. Engli.h , 

Wm. II. NeiUon I 

Meigs & Grcenleaf ' 

W. C. Defauw j 

do ' 

do ; 

do : 

M'-igs & Greenlenf j 

The Treasurer of the St.te of, 
' ndiana, in trust for the Ex- 
cli nge i-'aiik 

Th- Treasurer of the State of; 
Indiana, in trust for trie i'x- 
ch^nge Hank 

Tie T ea^urer of the State of 
India' a. in irustfor the Kx-, 
I h inge Bank i 

The Tre sur r of the State ofi 
Indian <, in trust for iheEx-} 
eh .nu'e Bai'k i 

.7. B. Benne.t { 

William Wiuslow 



:?,(i2-.' .'•0 
c:ouo CO 



4,000 00 



5,510 
10,9-0 

] .2i;o 

4.l'OI> 
11.3.50 

11,(01) 

1:90 

2,7Un 
4-0 
50il 
1 310 
S.liOO 
(3 1,00 
5,t>i 
4,090 
9,09 I 
5,i!(i0 
5,100 
x95 
4,0011 
2,OtO 
8,(00 
8.0(jO 
5.0(jO 
5,' 00 
5,(l(.0 
.'■.,( ( 
5,(00 
5,(,0() 
5.0(0 
5,(,00 
4.775 
2,0' 
5,000 
5,<i00 



I9,o(;o 00 

],'(.0 (:0 

20,0(i(( 00 

30 00 

2.22 30 

12,0( 00 

12,000 00 

]2.(,00 00 

12.000 00 

11,000 00 



12,000 CO 
12,000 00 
12.000 CO 



12.000 00 

7.22 > 30 

3Gd (.0 



November 17, 18.58. 

Nov. 20. 1858. 
Nov. 27, 1853. 
D.c 11, 1858. 
Dec. 15, 1^59. 
Jan. 14. 1859. 



Jan. 22, 18.59. 
Jan 27, 1899. 
Feb. 4, 1859. 



Cancelled, 



Feb. 5, 18.59. 

Feb. 7, 1'59. 
Feb. 8, 1p59. 
Feb. 12, 18£9. 

Feb. IG, 1859. 



Feb. 17, 1859. 



February 17. 1859. 

Fe^rnary f3, 1859. 
February 24, 18.59. 
Feb.uary 25, 1859. 

Msrch 8, 18.59. 
March 9, 1859. 



March 16, 1859. 
March 21, 18.59. 



March 25. 1859. 
March 29, 1859. 



29 

LIST of Certificates of Indiana iivo and a-Jialf j^er cent. State Stock 
issued from the olst day of Octo'ber, 1858, to the 1st day of July^ 
1859.— Continued. 



Number. 


TO WnOM ISSUED. 


Amount. 


DATE. 


REMARKS. 


3222 


T. e Tref^su-er of the State of In- 
diana in trust for the Cambiidgc 
C it -• Hank 


35, ceo 00 

10,000 ft 

10,000 CO 

10.0 CO 00 

2,492 50 
5.5 00 
1,4 ' 00 


May 9, 1S59. 

May 13, 1859. 
Mav 21. 1K9 




3223 
3224 


The Au'Iitor of the St te of Ind - 
ana, for the use of the St te 
deb" sinking fund 

The Au litor of the Slate of Indi- 
ana for use of the State deb 




3225 


The A u litor of the State of Indi- 
ana for use of the State debt 




3226 


The Auditor of f-e Sta'e of Indi- 
ana for use of the Stite debt 




3227 
3228 






(J 1 













30 

ABSTRACT of Register of Indiana hvo-and-a-half per cent. Cer- 
tificates, from the Ist day of Juhj, 1859, to the 1st day of Novem- 
ber, 1859.. 



TO WHOM ISSUED. 



Amount. 



Date. 



REMARKS. 



3 

f 

5 
6 

7 

8 

9 
10 
11 
12 
IS 
14 
15 
16 
17 

18 : 
19 
20 
21 

22 I 

23 i 

24 •: 

25 i 

26 i 

27 I 

28 I 

29 i 
30 
31 
32 
33 
34 
35 
36 
37 
38 
39 
40 
41 
42 
43 
44 
43 
46 
47 
48 
49 
50 
51 
52 
53 
54 
55 
56 
57 

58 

59 

60 

61 

62 

63 



Winalow, L:inier & Co 

do 

do 

(la 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

<io 

^0 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

r^o 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

James M. Dra'e & C" 

Tt e JJechu ic''' and Tra''ers* Sav 

inirs Institut'on 

The Mechanics' and Traders' Sav 

insis Ins itution 

The M'chj-nics' and Traders' Sav 

incs Irstitu ion 

The Mtcha'^ics' and Trad rs' Sav 

irps Institution 

The M chanics' and Trai!er3' Sav 

ins* Intituti'^n 

The MechMT ics' and Traders' S- v 

in.2S Institution 

Ilenr^ Chuich 



§3,0(0 
3,1.0(1 
3,1(10 

4, 1 no 

3.00(» 

3 (I () 

3,(!00 

3 0(iO 

3,(1(10 

3,01 

3,0( 

3,0(10 

3.000 

3.000 

3 010 

3,0i 

3.(>00 

3,0( 

3,0(0 

3,1 iOO 

3,(100 

3,00 

4,0(0 

4,(00 

5, 8t 

4,000 

4.00(1 

3.J47 

4.000 

4,0.(1 

4,000 

4.0(10 

4,000 

4.000 

4,1 00 

4.000 

4,000 

4,1 '01 

4.00(1 

4.(iK) 

4'0l(> 

3. .509 

5.0(t0 

.5.3 ii 

3.(.00 

5,000 

5 000 

3,-)7tj 

5.(!00 

5,000 

5.0(10 

5,000 

5,000 

5.((!0 

2,402 

1,U3U 



00 

00 

00 

00 

00 

00 

'0 

00 

00 

00 

00 

00 

00 

00 I 

00 [ 

00 ■ 

('«! 

00 I 

00 

00 

00 

00 

(-0 

00 

(;0 

00 

00 

5) 

00 

00 

00 

00 

00 

00 

00 

00 

00 

00 

(.0 

00 

00 

50 

00 

50 

00 

( 

00 

00 

00 

00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
50 
00 



July 9, 1859. 



3,000 CO 
3,000 00 
3,000 00 
3.000 OO 
4,000 00 

5 ono OO 

6,880 00 



jnrr Iff, ira9. 

July 20, 1Pj9. 



July 23, 1859. 



31 



ABSTRACT of Eeghter of Indiana livo-and-a-haJf per cent. Cer- 
tificates, from the 1st day of July, 1859, to the 1st day of Novem- 



ber, 1859. — Continued. 



TO WHOM ISSUED. 



Amount. 



Date. 



64 
65 
6i 
67 
fi8 
6'J 
70 
71 
72 
73 
74 



79 

80 i 
I 

81 ■ 

82 I 
i 

83 I 

i 

84 I 

I 

85 I 

86 I 

87 1 
88 
89 
90 

91 1 

92 I 

93 j 

95 

96 

97 

98 

99 
101) 
101 
102 



The Mechanics and Traders' Sav- 
ings Institution 

The Mec an'cv and Traders' Sav- 
ings In titution 

T^e Mechanics find Tra'ie s' Sav- 
ings Inst'tution. 

The Mecha'-ics and Traders' Sav-j 
in. 8 Institution | 

The Me hanics and Traders' Sav-j 
ings In-ti'uticn 1 

TteMoch.n c3 and Traders' Sav j 
in?s Institution I 

T:e M-^ch-ifjics and Traders' Sav j 
irg-< I- s' tution | 

The Mechan-cs and Traders' Sav j 
i'-'es Institution j 

TheMechMncs a d Triders' Sav- 
ings Institution | 

The Median ics :tnd Trader^' Sav- 
ings Institution ! 

TheMfchanics and Traders' Sav-! 
inga Instit ition 

The Mechanics and Trader?.' Sav-, 
in?:* Insiitu'ion.. 

The Mecha'Ji.s and Traders' Sav 
i!g-» Insti ution 

The Mi'chanics and Tra*iers' Sav 
ings Institution 

TiieMechanics and Traders' Sav- 
inrs Institution 

The M chmi s and Tracers' S t- 
in;.'s Tnsitution 

The Mechinics and Traders' Sav- 
ings Institu'ion 

The Mechtrics and Tiaders' S<v- 
ings nstitution 

The Mechanics an- Traders' Sav- 
iors Institution - 

The Mechanics and Trad rs' Sav- 
ings Ins i ution 

The~M charics and Traders' Sav- 
inss Institution 

The Mechanics and Traders' S .v- 
ings Institution 

The Mec' anics and Traders' Sav- 
ings Institution 

The Mech'ini s and Traders' Sav- 
ias Institut on 

The M^-chanics and Traders' Siv- 
ings I- sr if ution 

The Meiihanics and Traders' Sav- 
inirs Iii't tution 

The Mecha- ics and Traders' Sav- 
ings nsti ution 

The Mechanics and Traders' Sav- 
ings Inst tution 

The Mechanics and Tradefs' Sav- 
ings Institution 

Thf Mpcliaidcs and Traders' Sav- 
ings I n-ti tution 

The ^Etna Insurance Company, 

liar ford 

Carp-n' r & Vermilye 

James M. Drake & Co 

do 

do 

Carpenter & Vermilje 

d ) 

Duncan. Sherman & Co 

James M. Drake & Co 



Remarks. 



|1,CC0 00 \ Augusts, 1859. 

1,000 CO , 

1,0(10 ; 

],0C0 00 I 

1 

1,<IG0) I 

1,000 00 I 

1,0(L0 00 ' 

l.COO CO : 

1 

1.000 00 j 

1,000 CO i 

1,000 00 j 

I 

i,ono 00 ! 

l.flCO CO ' 
1,000 00 I 
l,'.;00 CO ; 
1 ,000 00 i 

I 

1,000 CO I 
1,000 00 ' 
1,000 00 

,000 OU 
1,000 00 

] ,ooei 00 

1,!K)0 CO 

00 00 

1,000 CO 

1,000 00 

1,000 00 

1,000 CO 

1,000 00 

,000 00 

49,810 lO August 6, lPo9. 
1 ,440 00 j October 3, 1859. 

.000 00 
1 ,0(10 00 j 
J.OOt) 00 I 

1,000 00 ; 

1.0(;0 00 ! 

025 00 
3,3.;0 00 October 6, 1859. 



82 

ABSTRACT of Register of Indiana iivo-and-a-haJf per cent. Cer- 
tificates^ from the 1st day of Juhj^ 1859, to the 1st day of Novem- 
ber, 1859. — Continued. 



io:» 

104 
105 
10(5 
107 
lO-^ 
109 

nil 
i:i 

11-2 
113 
114 
115 
IIG 
117 
118 
119 
liO 
121 
122 
123 
124 
12o 

12a 

127 



TO WHOM ISEUED. 



John C. Ba'dwin 

J< h G. Vnssar 

Jaraes M. D-:.k-' & Co 

J hr. C. Bal'lwin , 

Terry C* mch 

V rti. Witisliivv. 

J. C. Ril win 

}'er ry Church 

J G. Vhssi 

J J Se.ri^K 

W. Bidsall, jr 

' o 

do 

di 

do 

do 

Meitr-" & Greenleaf 

Jasjjer CorniMjj & .'Itn. 
d. 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 

da 



Amount. 



$440 '0 
1.5-7 .W 

(i( 00 
],44i| 11(1 
y,(i()!l (0 

<iH(t on 
],(]()() 00 
1.1 LM) I 
3,')30 00 
•JO < 
1,000 CO 

1,0(0 00 

1,(J(;() 00 

I.MIO 00 
1.(00 00 
1,0(1(1 oil 
■'i.ond ('0 
1,0(10 (Ml 
1,00(1 00 
1,000 (10 

1 000 00 

l.Oi 00 

1,1(10 00 

1,000 00 

ff)-.' .50 



D;.te. 



Octnhpr 10, 1P.59. 
October 18. 1859. 

Octnhe- 27, IP.'iO 
Octolier 'J9. Ifi.'.O. 
Novembtr 2, lf59. 



Novem'^er 3, 1F59. 



REMARKS. 



33 

LIST of Certificates of Walash and Erie Preferred Canal Stocky 
issued from the olst day of October, 1858, to the 1st day of Nov- 
eviber, 1859. 



No. 



1F36 
1P37 
1838 
1839 
1840 
1H4I 
1842 
1843 



TO WHOM ISSUED. 



Thomas Twining, Jr. • • 
Joseph Brandon & Son 

do 

do 

do 

do 

A. F. Sch-.vali 

Wm. 11. Stewart 



Amount. 



Date. 



$30..-.P0 
:i 0(10 
5.(1 

5,(i(l0 

.'),(.(;o 
T.n 

1.5110 



Nov. 27. UTjS. 
Jan. 7, 1850. 



March 28, 1850. 
Mav Ifi, l^59 



REMARKS. 



1 D. J,— 3, 



LIST o-f' Certificates of WabasJi and Erie Deferred Canal Stock, 
issued from the Slst day of October, 1858, to the Ist day of Nov- 
eniber, 1859. 



No. 


TO WnOM ISSUED. 


Amount, 


Date. 


RS MARKS. 


643 




.f3.5«0 


Octoler 1", IR.'iO. 













35 

LIST of Ceriijicates of Wo hash and Erie Deferred Canal Stock, is- 
sued on account of Wahash and Erie Canal Bonds, from the olst 
day of October, 1858, to the \st day of Novemhcr, 1859. 



No. 


TO WHOM ISSUED. 


Amount. 


Date. 


REMARKS. 


11" 






Feptem^pr30, 1F59 
Octn' er 17. I8.")0. 


For bonfls surr^DdTed. 


118 


jHsper C' rr.iii;.' & »oti. ... 


y r ' nnds o'ln* • ''pr»(l. 



36 



LIST of Certificates of Wahash and Erie Deferred Special Canal 
SfocJcy iesued on account of Wahash and Erie Canal Bonds, from 
the 2>Ut day of October, 1758, to the 1st day of November, 1859. 



No. 


TD WHOM ISSUED. 


Amount, 


Date. 


REMARKS. 


437 

4:<-< 


Buncin, S'lerman & Co 

Jisper Cor' iiv,' & S m 




Pept. 30, 1858. 
Oct. 17. 18.)8 


For l>on(ls surrendered. 
For iioiidi furrendee '. 



37 

AMOUNT of Interest j^aid to Jiolders of Indiana five per cent. Stale 
Stocky from the ^ifh day of February, 1859, to the 1st day of Nov- 
ember^ 1859. 



Amount of 
£lock. 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



Arrru't rf 

lliUie:t. 



When raid. 



©l.nOO (1(1 
51,0 00 
A 0(0 OU 
2 .500 < 
2,500 '0 
1,(00 00 
1,5' 00 
1,5(0 (.0 
1, 00 (IM 
1,50 1 (0 
l,.i(0 (0 
1,500 00 
15 (.0 
l.SliO 00 

i,rnio oti 

50" 00 
5 00 
500 00 

3,cno (;o 

4,1 (,0 (.0 

\.y\)^ 00 

500 00 

5o;» Id 
1,0(0 (0 

4,001 1 (0 
2.0(0 (iO 
2 (1(0 00 
1,5011 I 
50" 00 
500 (:0 
5.5(0 00 

5.00 (.0 
1,5.10 00 

lO.Oi 00 
2 500 m 
2,01.0 00 

2.1 (.u (/(» 
92.000 00 
13!.')10 OO 

()..5oO 00 
].'>,5t 00 
5,(,((0 00 
lil,(,00 00 
1,000 (.0 
4,5(KI OO 
2.000 (,ii 
C,5' ( 
5,(;on 00 
l,(iOO 10 
4.((i0 00 
3,500 0> 
4,.5(,!) (0 

i.t(;o 00 

1,0(0 0.1 

2 5 {) 00 
10,0(:0 00 

2.500 (0 
2,(00 (,0 
2,50(1 00 
11.000 (0 
5 5(i0 (,0 
2,5' 00 

3 COO (.0 

4 500 
1,50(1 00 
H,.'.' (iO 
7,(0 ■ ((I 
2. 510 00 

59,5(0 00 
1,000 00 



I 

Genrpe Townscntl | 

Ma y K. Beeh>' | 

l.iickwr.od Gi umuion 

N. I'. Wells I 

llusea Welster | 

O. r. Doiiisliurgh 

K. C. h. licvtn I 

do i 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do : 

do I 

Mias IJe.ster GiKs j 

do . 1 

do j 

Geo'pe If Cont'^it 

.lo-ei'h (J. T tten 1 

\\ ni. G. Teinile i 

JeitUjiiih Pilcher ; 

do i 

G. Piince Osgood 

L'lckwood Gruiumoii I 

J lin Kiim.'-a> Bri sti 

Caioline BeriiU'.v ; 

^,■ IS M ar jirelOi Betts j 

G. 11 miall 

J Kairn- 1 I 

J. c& G Bajiiial', Execu'ors 

Ge.pi-eB jr.s j 

Ko' ert C L. I evan 

C.ipel Cu-e i 

Morgan C. Chasi 1 

W. U(.(kar ' 

JJiss MariH Dei; man ' 

'J' omas Dent 

Mi-3K. Dei-t 

.JuluiDillon j 

.). b iiaidsoi, & K. N. Benr.elt; trust. I 

Win. Duckwiit'i ' 

J nt Evai s 

.J.hn N. FoisUt 

Bich nil Fail ... ■ 

IM is3 A . P . Kerf us n 

I eiiiusor, Alibott & Ferguson, trut. 

J (Jodnian 

J. G eeiiw«ir)(J 

Ed a d GiuMj 

Add • Iv Howard 

11. TIebleit 

E. 11a ri-on 

M. IIht ison, Jr 

G . llai risnii 

l'; ai; I'od'.S' n 

J.rmes Iliitcliiii-on 

Gcor^ie .Ic kiris 

R L. .loi es 

J oh' Kr igun 

H . G. Kir pntiick 

BoO n Kemp 

Til mas L lion 

F C. Lukes 

F ' . Lukes, and T. & W. Liine... 

J. C. ' u.Mixire 

Fiaiict 3 M<ir on 

Ca t. H. W..\uell 

James !M orr son 

M. Marslidll 



5<t 
50 
50 
iO 
,M) 
.50 
50 
50 
50 
5i» 



$25 00 

\> 50 

1011 0(j 

1,2 50 

C2 51' 

25 (.0 

3" 

37 

37 

37 

37 

37 

37 

37 

37 

12 

V2 50 

12 50 

75 01) 

K 00 

25 00 

VI 50 

12 50 

i.5 00 

H (I 00 

50 00 

50 00 

37 50 

12 .5(1 

12 .50 

137 50 

1j5 00 

37 50 

25 I 00 

( 2 50 

50 00 

50 OH 

2.3(,0 (.0 

33- 50 

]()•-» 50 

3(-7 50 

1-5 (.0 

4:5 (0 

25 ( 

112 50 

50 00 

102 50 

125 t,0 

'.5 00 

100 <M 

87 50 

112 50 

25 I 

25 ( 

G2 50 

250 00 

62 51 1 

5(' CO 

02 50 

275 on 

137 

';5 

112 

37 50 
212 50 
1:5 00 

(,2 50 
737 50 

25 CO 



.50 
50 
'0 

50 



March 1, 1F5'>. 
March 2, 1K59. 
>'anh 14, ^^5n. 
March 17, 18511. 

M-rch 2P, 1F59. 
March 30, le59. 



! April 7, 1F59. 



Arr-1 '9, 1F.5?). 
April 22, 1W9 

April 26, 1859. 

April 29, 1F59. 
V:\y 14, IF.59. 
July 1, 1.^59. 



When Dae. 



Jan. 1, 1859. 



July 
Jan. 
July 
Jan. 
Jan. 
July 
Jan. 
Ju'y 
J n. 
July 
Jan. 
July 
Jan. 
Jan. 
July 
Jan. 



1, 1F.58. 
1, 1F59. 
1, 18 4. 
1, 18.59. 
1. 1855. 
1, 18.55. 
1, ]>-5(i. 
1, '856. 
', 185r. 
1, 1-57. 
1. 1^58. 
1. 18.58. 
1, 18.59. 
1, 1858. 

, 185M. 
1, 1859. 



July 1,1F5«. 
Jan. 1. 1859. 



July 1, 1S59. 



38 



AMOUNT of Inf crest paid to holders of Indiana five per cent. State 
Sioch.from the 'lUlt daj of Fehruarij, 1859, to the 1st day of Nov 
emhcr^ 1859. — Continued. 




%'\ 000 CO 
'Jvil-O to 
4,l)(;0 (it) 
1,(00 l;0 

12 50(1 (10 
3,11110 00 

1-J,5i tiO 
^00(l 1.0 
5 ('00 00 
5 mo on 

1J.500 00 
1 500 00 
9.500 1)0 
5»)0 00 
2,500 00 
3,01 (6 
5, "CO 0<> 
4 0(HI 00 
4.500 00 

1 5;;0 00 

y2.w <o 

nOO 00 

S.Sti" (0 

1 ,5' 00 

4.50(1 on 

1.51.0 00 

5 (I 00 

3 5( 00 

50 OOO O'l 

9.000 00 

13.51 ( 

G.Sl'ti (III 

2 oliO 00 
g,OtO (0 
2. 50' I 00 

]4.m 00 
2 500 00 
9.0(!0 00 
8.000 0'.) 
3.000 I 

14.000 00 
3.5(.0 (Ml 

15,(;00 ( 
1,1(0 00 

j: 5(Jn 00 
1,(.00 00 
2 500 00 

45 • 00 
3.5« 00 
141.5; (.0 
2, .500 00 
2,5(.0 00 
5,500 00 
7,500 (Ml 
2.5U0 00 
2.500 0(1 
3..500 00 
2 50(1 00 
4.500 00 
4,(,0U 0!) 
3,i(((l 00 
2..500 (0 
2..''>on 00 
2.5 { 
500 00 
G.OOO 00 
800 00 
6 -.00 00 
5 000 00 

10,500 00 



M jor F. M. Maityn 

.lolin R ."IJi l>i 

G. W. N im;u) 

Wiltir Nujtiit 

Ovu- 1.(1 Gui ir y & ("o 

W. II. 0^'ien 

\i. I'u's'.'Kl 

J. U. I'iiliue- 

I'et r IM mil lev ... 

TlirniMS Ri.ii, s-^r; 

J II R;iwri?h.i\v 

G. Riii insou 

R V. Dr. Aii'1 e\v Reel 

Rev. T R. Robin (,n 

D n. S:i 

Ms C arlufe Slock 

.lames S Ivr 

I>r Will. Silver 

W. S effield 

11 P. L SliHiHock 

Get rg- N. Shyrci 

W. Schii uii 

G. II. Skeitm 

J. C. Smytl' 

II L. Tl om!)s 

.Miss Mary Trii "(1 e 

Mrs. Mary G. Tli m; son 

Or '1 Yivi ish 

.7. C. Whi eii;<n ■■ 

■\Vi!k i,s t£- Co 

<\ . W lUii'son 

Sir J. M. Wi son 

Rev. Da iel W eeler 

I,. V Wi's T anil R. .\niier5on 

Thom-HP Y, t s 

II. T. rrinfej) and otlers 

J:ime- Slunk 

Th mas It. Aul ijo 

John .^uMj'> 

(!. H. de .Amaza a 

Adm. iiisrai on Oiliee Iloje & C .. 

Ran in I'r'iiheis *; Co 

Ciiarl'-s Bird, IJaltimore 

AVm. T in ir 

1' R Rerar 1, guardian, &c 

Th nii'sC. Crawfor«l 

Sarah Di'.Uvyn 

F 1. B Dykes & J G & 11 C Mashal 
.1. Gid a' & Co.. & A. Uatfield .... 

II pe& Co 

Mar-aret II rt 

Viva. A. Ilii-key 

J;in e< Ilo.vell 

Rev. I.Hwrente J. II an is m 

Alfed .lansii 

Wi'liam .lans -n 

.1 me (1 • K nj,' & Sons 

\\m. L dJard 

•lean Charle' Lah uu' ee 

A. I- O. 15. B. de Ludre 

\\'m. '\'ar.shall • •• • 

Countes.-< Sa-ah E. de M:in JeN'oli. 
Kiiz. .Miller and ' tliers intrust.... 

II. VV I'icker-^L' 11 

("■1 .'o eoii i' alter.-. 'U 

Th rnias Potis 

Sti le Ra • linson . 

W. E. Smi h, irustee 

Rob-' t Saundtrs 

Robert Stous • 



$75 

G2 

no 

2.-) 
312 

7") 
312 

2.'> 
125 
125 
2!^7 

37 
237 

VI 

C2 

75 
137 
10" 
11 J 

37 
3(111 

12 

C2 

37 
112 

37 

12 

87 

1,2.-)U 

2-5 

33 

]tJ2 

('2 
200 

02 
350 

(J2 
225 
20(1 

75 
350 

>-7 
375 

25 

43: 

25 
02 

1.125 
87 

3,537 
02 
62 
137 
187 
()2 
62 
87 

(;2 

112 

ion 
87 
02 

(!2 

62 
12 
150 
2'l 
162 
125 
262 



on 

5(1 
00 
(III 
.")() 
(0 
5ii 
'0 
00 

(;o 

.50 
5(1 
50 
50 
5(1 

(M) 

50 
( 
50 
50 
00 
H\ 
5 I 
5' I 

.')0 

.50 
50 
50 
(.0 
(10 
50 
5 • 
50 
00 
50 

I 
50 

1 
00 
I 
00 
50 
(0 
Oo 
50 
10 
50 
00 
50 
.50 
50 
51) 
51 1 
511 
•'0 
50 
5:) 
50 
50 
I (I 
5(1 
50 
Ml 
50 
51 
(III 
00 
50 
'0 
50 




July 1, 1859. 



July 1,1859. 



89 

AMOUNT of Interest j)aid to Holders of Indiana five p(^r cent. 
Sta*e Stock -f^rom the 24/A daij of Fehruary, 1859, to the 1st day of 
November, 1859. — Continued. 



Amount of . 
S.ock. ' 



STOCKHOLDERS' 5-1ME3. 



Amourt of 
Interest. 



When Pad. 



■When Due. 



30,50(1 

nOU 

10(),()ii(i 

7 .5i 

5 

SOU 

10.5011 

1,000 

8.(100 

6,(KI0 

♦2,' (iO 

3 000 

1 1 ,500 

G,0()0 

4,500 

2,t.O0 

4,001) 

1,5(;0 

5.000 

4,010 

3.5 10 

2,5' 

.500 

500 

200 

18.500 

25,51 

1,000 

10.000 

I.IICO 

3..5(i(l 

1,! 00 

3T7.3-27 
COO 
7,()(iO 
6,000 

10,1100 
4, '.CO 
4,5"0 
2.5H0 
2,5f 

10,000 

10 (lOO 
1,500 

10,000 
IV '00 

10,500 
I (HO 
2.500 
H,'<iO 
2,Pt)ii 

11,00" 
3G,ion 

5 

2,510 

5,. 

20.000 

50.(i(Hl 

1-.',00U 



00 ' 

00 i 

00 ': 

(iO i 
00 
OG I 
00 i 
00 I 

00 I 

"'' i 
no 

00 ! 

(HI 

(.6 

(.0 

00 

00 

O'l 

(0 

dO 

(!0 

00 

00 

Ml 

00 
(HI 
00 

00 

00 

00 
<0 
00 

:<3 

< 
00 
00 
CO 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 

00 
00 

(Id 

00 

Oi' 
Od 
CO 
00 
CO 
(0 
01' 
00 
CO 
00 
dO 

to 



33,oro (JO 

501 0' 
500 09 

140,000 00 



T. Tvrin'Dg, .Tr 

John VahilL'iihofr 

\\'illiM!ii l."Uis V* inar s 

Fiv.ncois IIlm ri .Tuea I'rouvos" 

J li (Jiks I'ilcl'.er 

Jeremiah 1 ilcln^r 

A Hot itgcie , tt i!e of F. James 'D. 

Iltiir et a Hud 

A. I' buti:n 

II. M. M A. M. Chipe le 

Jiile.i Diti. ChatLuy 

Henry l.as-ere 

Mor i-, Provost k Co 

Fiaticois J ul s M telle i 

llav. F. J. J. 0. Mohod 

A. i[. I . J. Touc in 

(j n 31i h I deVeiniolfff 

Jt-a^i .Mail ■ F.dm iid Pie. re 

Anna M.ir o Il.i nalord 

llis-i M. Joi ea 

II. \V. K lie 

Wm. ftIcK iih and oth rs 

\\m. n. Mu Ie:i & D. Ll y.l 

K. P. & S M-nwiirinir 

Mai 1 ncl, l'lieli>s &. C< ., in trust.. 

S G. Smih, Bii.izhon 

J . A. Sm t'l and o hers, with benifit 

J^ixima Mnee , 

^V. Wil inm-: 

Ge -r.:"; \Va!li3 

Vim. Smee. if B^nk of Ergland. . 

T)eK 'ihschi id Bros 

N >J. H..;hscMld & S>n 

C. A Willink ic E. Ludlow 

N D.Aliai) 

John li. KliT 

Ski iner L:in\j on 

I'Mvrard Moon 

J imes V o:>n 

lUcti.ird M o- 

Ko ert Moon 

S. A. A. Aiiic-uld 

E. L Arnould 

A 'rien I . .Andiniin 

.Iran H. M Du Cfil .<.)uef 

Louise A. A. Lrol uvaux 

A 'olp' e D- li • ■ ;ille De Louvoi . . . 

>Ir:<. R 'Se P F. N rrouii'an 

C I.. Rlioue 

Le n Ro^t n - 

Duncai.', Sherman •t « o 

M'-die M. .A. Pelamaire 

Tniie I Sr te< Tru-t Co 

B'OA II Br" t" rs <£• Co 

M. W. Col e t T u?t-^c 

HMrdma I > arle 

K "ss WMiai.v 

Thorr-as Wiiians 

Th Au.litor iif the S'aie of In-' aii:p, 
in trust for tlie Biookxille Bank 
Hio'kv Lf 

7 he Auditor of h StU.'of Indi:ina, 
in I rust f r the Bank of Elknart, a: 
E khart 

T'^e Ai'ditor of .h- Stat" of I-di^in;^ 
int U9t f rthe Ca-k ..f Mont ce;!'. 

The Auditor 'fie Sta't- of 'ndia-i 
in trust fort e Huntington ci \in\ 
Bank " 

Thtf Au-litor of Stat in trust for t' < 
i^tate ds.t aiLkiag fund 



7GQ 50 

I-' 50 

2.5( CO 

187 60 

n 50 

12 50 

2C2 50 

25 (.0 

200 00 

150 ( 

50 dO 

7.5 00 

2(^7 50 

J50 ' 

112 50 

50 00 

lliO 00 

S7 50 

125 ' 

100 dO 

b7 50 

|-2 50 

12 50 

12 50 

5 (i{j 

462 50 

037 (iO 

25 (0 

250 00 

25 (,0 

87 5i,' 

L'5 01 

9.43:5 ]< 

150 H 

175 Oi 

150 0(; 

250 (H; 

1 !2 50 

)!2 50 

G-J 50 

(52 50 

250 00 

2511 0(i 

37 .50 

250 (10 

25 00 

2G2 50 

25 (0 

6-2 50 

200 (.•() 

70 (,0 

275 ( 

9 2 5'i 

12 50 

62 50 

125 • 

5' 

1,250 CO 



SCO 00 

f25 CO 
12 50 

12 50 
3 500 to 



July I, 1859 1 Julyl,lf^59. 



40 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to Holders of Indiana five per cent. 
State Slo-Jc from the '2Afh day of February, 1859, to the 1st day of 
N'ovemhcr^ 1859. — Continued. 



Am'«unt of 
Stock. 



STOCKnOLDERS'' NAMES. 



! Amount of 
I merest. 



25.1 Oil 
G,iO(i 

JO,(lt.O 

54,000 

2i.7()' 

l(i,Oi.O 

3,000 

J(i,')()0 

1,000 

2,noii 

3 000 

5,000 

75.000 

500 

13,5(:0 

5MT5 

13,3J5 

] ,000 

A,- 00 

20,0! 

3,000 

1,0011 

1,0110 

10.5 

2.5110 

14,000 

4.0'XI 

1.(,(I0 

150,000 



9,oco i;o j 

I 

14,000 00 1 
15,000 00 ! 

I 

to ,500 CO ! 

1 

4,000 00 

10,000 00 i 

I 

I 

70,000 00 t 

i 

4,500 00 j 

j 

1,000 00 j 

I 

15,000 00 I 

i 
100 000 00 : 

20,000 €0 

S3,ono CO 



The TrensU'-er of 'he Ptnfe of Indi- 
nn:i ill irust fur ilie Ciinal Fank, 
Evii isv 1 e 

Tile Treasurer cf tde State of Irnii 
ana in t ust for tlie La Grange 
Bank 

Tlie Treasu'erof ilie Slate of Tndi- 
ata i tri st f-n' ilie bank of Indi- 
ana. Michi;:Hn City 

The Tre'^urer o' ihe ^tate of I^fli- 
ana ui t u t for the Indiana Bank. 
>iaili on 

T' e'l rea ureruf t- e .^tate of Indiana 
ill 'un f,.r the Hank of El'diai- . . 

Tl.eTreasur r of the ft te ..f In^ii 
an I 111 tiu.-t f-)r he Baak of Mt. 
V. rnon 

TheTieasu er 'f te Stie of I di 
a' a in iru-t for the f^ouh rn Kauk 
of Iiidi in-^, Tr-'re II ute 

1\\ti Tr a^u er <f th-; .^t.ieof Indl 
i na n trust for the Saleui Bank, 
G >-heri 

Tlie Treasurer of the State of Ind- 
ana i ■ t usi for ihs B nk of Sa- 
lem. New Albany 

TheTreaur r of the State of Indi 
ana in tru t lor tlie Pra rie City 
Bank 

The Tr. a-ii er .f tli^ S at- < f Indi- 
ana in iru3: f.ir he Park coun y 



The Treasurer of the Sta'e ■ f Udi- 
a a i 1 trust f r il e Keiruc y 
St ck Bank, Colum' us 

Th Tre sur r of tie S ate of I- di- 
■m:\ in t u-5' fnr tin- Indi ma Far- 
mers' Ba k, Fra;jk,in 

Th ina C.dt.-rli 

A io!|i lus B'ch 

Au;u-tiiia C "rrie Dr-Florey 

>li s. L^)rfnxa l> Frmca 

P. lIiimon.\'s Nepiievs uf C' 

Mi S.Mara X llarmoi y 

D mill o d Sterliag 

S. S. - u 1 ez 

^ . S. Su irr-z. for A. Ximeno 

S. 8. iiaiez, f.r H. II. Francia 

l> 11 Sant a^?« Jasto Zuazuavir 

C. I'. IJarde 

JaccjU' s aperede 

J. A. Giu:itr 

^'dnie L. L T de Fria-^d 

II nen's i<f Sm t>i«ohi.^n Institution. 

Buy.x. d.' B r.le.-< & Jordan 

Li u . Ge . Aug .fochmus 

Wm ii. A>tnr 

lloljc- 1 NeUson 

O. J. B"liU3 

N'uno A e<. de Ca valho 

Win. II. Ea-lish 

1). F e-liii.jhy:i.n 

Ma V Va dt- verc 

Isiiah .\ Itiits 

F. A verilV 

.lohn U Ciiid-r 

G. & I. L luiie 

M. lie s-lifiel 

Dr. G VoiHJenhu-rl) 

Brooklyn Savi. ssBaiik 



SCCj CO 
350 00 
375 00 



1 3-?5 


00 


1,1'J5 


0(1 


3,>5 


no 


UJ5 


00 


]5i) 


00 


D 


(0 


250 


00 


600 00 


54-2 


50 


251 


00 


75 ( 


26-2 


oO 


25 


00 


51) 10 


75 00 


12.) 


nil 


1,-75 


00 


12 


.'lO 


337 


5« 


1.27!) 37 


333 


12 


25 


00 


100 


00 


500 


(10 


75 


00 


25 


00 


0-, 


00 


£ti-2 


50 


62 


50 


3.')0 00 


100 


(^0 


25 


00 


3,750 


00 



1,202 50 
100 CO 

250 00 
1,750 00 

112 50 
25 00 

375 CO 
2,500 00 

500 00 



When Paid. 



July 1, 1359. 



When In 3. 



July 1, 1839. 



41 

A310UNT of Interest 2') n.id to holders of Indiana fii>e per cent. Stale 
Slock, from the ?A(h day of Feb near i/^ 1859, to the 1st day of iJov- 
vemher, 18j9. — Continued. 



Anr^unt of 
Slock. 



ii.Gon no 

R.ddO no 

20,0i!0 0(1 

3.1100 OU 

C.OOU OU 




5.000 
5 
7,000 
«,noo 
fi.O 
] 00.) 
4,500 
5, O't 
§,UUU 

500 

1,000 

3 51)0 

] ,0 "1 

4lt.li00 

15.000 



15,000 00 

in,5ot (0 

4 000 00 
45,11(10 liO 

5 ' (10 (>0 
2,5t!0 00 
4,000 10 
3,5' () (10 

777 772 07 

3,000 (lO 

3.000 00 

15.0()n (10 

10,1,0'J 0(1 

10,000 00 
JG,000 00 

J2.500 00 

2.000 00 

I10,(MiO (I 

3,<)(i(| (lu 

3.i00 00 

1,500 00 

1,500 00 
1,500 00 

15,GG0 00 

1",000 CO 
5.0110 (10 
9,< 00 00 

6 (too 00 
37,500 00 

1 1 .000 00 
8,5U0 00 

£10.000 00 

7,9;)0 00 

13 (100 00 
240011 00 

2 OGO 00 



H s 'a We' ster 

.). 11 .tiie .11-, I.. 

liV eStirlini? 

.J. 11 >iiy<lfr 

'ire I uivr (if Wsc iis n fo- Uock 

C Uiii.v Ui)^ 

V'a y 15ii- 1 in t ust 




Chas F.- tic vill" 

.J 111 &. K 1 Ft. m.in 

•John ^ eijriisDn 

.1. hii ■<: K.l. Keijiuso: , in tius 

V\ 111, \\ hi ewr yli 

= . W .lo .s 

Tr'usurer of VVi*co".»iu ftir Cvu );il 

li:i'ik i)f VViscohSili 

^ iiiTe:i AclceniiH,;! 

^'ari I Afk' rni !ii 

S liii:i ll-nlricks 

W. .1. Kin- 

F. A. ItrioKs, t'li-^ti-e 

Tr :\s eriit' v\ jscn s tiifo"'Oslikij»li 

rviimiercial Hank 

Tie sur r of vAi'iooiuiii fjr Hunk "f 

Kip 

Hill a^l <\- F iTiiri 

\j ui ' uf ur 

K I'owt'is 

Jo!in K. Gilli t & C ' 

"' 111. &, \* 111 II. illiat, witfi benefit 

E !wa »i .111' e 

.iiitiii L. I! ktT 

K. I'll t I'resid-nt 

.). Cli li'p • smitli 

\V .1 Luckel 

r. DdiiKi 

C. VV. I.eviiiL' . C s ier of rarke 

C'luri'y 'auk i 

K Bl I uhnv 

G G ul'l ami otli ri trus ees for 

> rs Br.<.|,i is; 

G. (jDuhi ai.d ntliers, trust ts fir 
Vis *< als I 

Clri I'sE i-luiit 

^Hluuel M lltT 

n. I'acku--. 

Rl) cci B. Tunis 

Jdlin Vj. "luii-, uua'iiiaii of F. VV 

'I'Uiii' I 

.liihii »•■. Tunis. lUrtr Man of L ') uriis 
Jo I) E. Tuns, guinliaii of R. T.I 

Tciiis j 

.^oliii e. Tunis. lU-inl n of L . f. 

^■^ . & K T. Tui.is I 

C \V . Vo!W ick I 

• Jiar s A ■ rert | 

Tiea-iirer of v\ iscon?in f r Bank ofj 

Fuml (lu Lac | 

Joliri liolier son 

B im'< if .•'aviii js.in th • City < f Ne* 

Y rk 

.Jotin ir. E wl lierts 

Til- Auli or of Oliio for F, nkliii 

l{ m of \'< r'age county 

.!• hii .loc •mn-' 

Caqienc r "4 V imil.e 

('•jivji.'s Morr s n 

Til And c r of Ohio for Pic'-aw y 

Cou itv B Ilk 

3]ad-.meB. C. VV. Tho.bcck 



$200 00 I July 1, 1859. 

21 00 I 
500 00 
75 00 

151 nn 
125 CO 

12 50 
175 0> 
2(it» (0 
150 00 

25 00 
1 12 .50 
125 00 



r>n on 

12 .50 
25 (10 
f'- 50 
25 00 

i.-^oo to 

375 00 

375 00 

487 50 

100 CO 

1,125 (0 

]25 CO 

02 50 
JOO (in 

J"7 511 
19,444 32 

7 . (0 

75 00 
375 00 

250 CO 
250 10 

40) CO 



312 

50 

2,! ^00 



37 
37 

37 

375 
'J5 ' 
125 

2 '5 
150 



937 



212 
.5(0 
197 
325 

GOO 
50 



50 
no 
(0 
00 
50 

50 
50 

53 

00 
00 
00 

CO 
CO 

50 

;o 

50 
(lO 
50 
00 

no 

00 



Julys, 1859. 



July 1, 1859. 



42 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana five per cent. State 
Stock, from the 24th day of Febriiar/j, "1859, to the lat day cf Nov- 
ember^ 1850. — Continued. 



Amount of 
ttock. 



8f-> 000 00 

fO,0()() 00 

70.KU0 ro 

i.iiOU 00 

e.nofi 00 

1,500 Oil 
13,000 00 

2,000 00 
T 00 ' (10 
7.000 00 
4,0(10 00 

eotroo 00 

6,0! '0 (K) 
12.000 00 
1.500 00 
«.5<'0 00 
5,0C0 00 
6. H)0 00 

5,' 0(1 (io 
7.900 00 
1,H0" 00 
3,0 00 
1,01!0 '0 
50,000 GO 1 

3.000 00 

3,0 no 

5 00 
500 to 

4,5*10 00 
154.000 00 

C7.'jno on 

4 000 00 

B,50o m 

5,i'00 on 

12.000 00 

a^jOOO 00 

♦ ,000 00 
1,0 00 
0,500 (10 

5.000 00 
6.0110 01) 
6,(00 (lO 
3.000 i.o 
7,5i0 00 

5,000 00 
2.00 1 10 
i^ <K» 00 
3.5110 (lO 

lll.tjOO (iO 
3,0t CO 
3,(1 00 

10,000 00 

1,000 fO 
3 000 1 
111,000 00 
l.ll II 00 
S.OOO I 

1,000 00 

4,100 00 

e^.-ido 1 

L2,"0(l : 
5'JO 00 



STOOKHOLDERS'^ NAMES. 



Amount of 

Interest. 



TT. &F W. Meyer 

Orci^oio Ji'Stt Miiilhiez (!el R'o... 

Tho.-». Ihinna ■ 

N. K. Nnves 

R. LaF.iiti 

S tn . I'ol ■ f ys 

Kn'< kt-rl)ocker Fke Insunnce Cora- 

lany 

■\Tm. uci^e 

Rev, E. F. Burr 

Fian i-s We -el Is 

C. f. Dii I imann & Co 

Victor Hi siloii ' 

Henry Willi* 

1*. (! C iLoiin. Ex's 

Fnihlrrr *; Gosh-u 

F. fft A f'usiyi in trust 

M;ul ime V. uve 0. de Hum' e 

J. H. S iel<ls 

.7. & 1 . Lockie 

B. IJ Day, a", inj: trrstee '••• 

E.B.Dy acting guaidian 

Win Hunter 

Wm. H Uicliar.l< 

The Audi 1 r ■ f Ohio f.>r Men hauls.' 
Rank, Mas ilon 

Henry ^'a-sie 

01 ver M. No-th 

D. II. .Mnhan 

Ktrv. Samuel White 

.l.'S i.h Di-ake , 

InTitutidn for Savings of Merc ant^' 
Cle ks 

F.H?t Hi er -'aviiigsliittut on 

Wm. C. 15 >weis 

Fr nk Taylor 

n. Leper 

A . U . Biirliank 

ThH Auil iitr uf Ohi.) for Forest Cty 
Bnk 

J. G. Toit-n 

V* ni. (r. Tciiii)le 

J hii E iwar :s & Wm A. .'acksop, 
in trust 

WasM gton Insurance Company.. . 

A. I e rill. 

Clias. G niir 

.Tas Cart r 

John K h\ & Ge rge Wes'.felilt, 6ru - 

tes 

E.lvvar.l Delaeell 

11 Church 

0( orje I awrei ce 

Orlan 'c> Windsor ••• ■ 

C. O. Ha'steil 

Con- ad W.Tal.er 

II. r,:,nln-r, tiu-t'C 

Treasu rrof Wisconsin for Bank o 

Oshkosh 

Ali.er Z;0) 1 

R. A 1 art 

Al X. O Hroile 

^.ouis I ikley 

E cher <£• Ku-rh in rust 

Erh r & Rusch, in trust f>ir Miss C 

Rhan 

Wm. II Ne'lson 

I)e ■' i-pet & C 

D. Lyi ;in & E. I'atson-, trus'ees. . 
Wm. Moore 



$ I-2.> 00 

.50 ' 0(1 

I 7(i5 00 

1J5 10 

ij' (I I (I 

37 50 



3^5 

51 1 

i'5 

To 

lllO 

5 

!5" 

3;iil 

37 

() ' 

125 

1.5 

12.V 

lOT 

45 



00 


(0 
00 
00 

III 

(,0 
00 
.50 
50 

(HI 

I (I 

00 
50 
(.0 
00 
00 



When Tad. 



When Due. 



5.251 0(1 

■ 75 (0 

75 (i(( 

1-2 5^1 

12 50 

ll-i 50 

3. 850 00 
I GSO ( 
1(11 00 
237 50 
125 on 
300 00 

75 00 
100 I 
25 00 



102 


51 


125 


(0 


1511 


tid 


150 GO 


<;> 


0» 


T87 


50 


125 


10 


25 


GO 


5 


(0 


P7 


5<i 


25 1 


00 


■;> 


00 


< J 


00 



July 2, 1859. 



250 en 
25 00 
75 <UI 

25(1 01) 
•25 t 
50 GO 

25 00 
Kii 50 
012 .5«) 
3 1 J oO 

12 5l> 



in'y 1, les©-. 



July 5, 1853. 



July c. i?a?. 



July 7, 1859. 



43 

AMOUNT or Interest paid to holders of Indiana five jjer cent. Stafe^ 
Stock, from the 24th day of February, 1859, to the \st day of No- 
vember, 1859. — Continued. 



Amimit cf 
St-jck. 



$10,000 0' 
<,oiio 00 

4,0 U (i(> 
4.801 (0 

],(;oo 00 
6, ago (id 
4, (ICO to 

e jiiO (10 

10,01.0 00 

2,f'fln CO 

l.'uio (;0 

1 !.')()() (10 

i;,i'( (,u 

RtJ,000 (;0 

5, COO «0 
7,oOO 00 

•G.sno (ft 

IG oil" 00 
1.0(0 10 

1CJ,I 0(1 (1(1 
5011 0) 
750 00 
5(:0 00 
5( ( 

58,5 (,0 

500 00 
500 00 
1,1(1 (0 
S I (Ml (ill 
],0l!() (,() 
1,1.0 CO 
C,' 00 1.0 
l(j,liOO 00 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



2,00'^! 


00 


1.000 


lO 


8n0 00 


750 ( 


750 00 


500 00 


2.500 


(Ml 


4,501) 


1.0 


e,«iO(» 


(Ml 


5,((0 


1 


7511 


<() 


Slid 


(0 


501' 


(Mt 


1,(K'0 


' 


1.01 l!0 


4. 00 


<iO 


3.0110 0(1 


10," 1(1 


(Ml 


.51)0 


0!> 


l.l'OO 


Oil 


4.4(10 (.0 


10.10(1 (Ml 


500 


00 


(KM) 


m 


9lli 


(Ml 


5''.(M)(> 00 


•2,' 00 


CO 


5;(i 


> 


5(111 


00 


51.0 


00 


5lO to 



Am-'iint of 
Iiiiercst. 



Juhal Turh-11 

■ eiuy S. Tui-iiii'l 

Ml*. J L. (lUderiille 

l.yma-' .\i .vii 

T L l\.vY\s .. 

1[. W T. Mnti 

L c.t M. Gr-eti 

J- o.Th s K I'trts .n 

'J're )surer of W.sc n-iu fxr Waupu - 

B Ilk 

fJeo. Ilrid 'en 

II rrisyii T. .)ih!!S"on 

■| li im sr>n Br tli-rs 

Aur .M. .M .f. I'n.u 

Auilitor of Ohio for lie Bauk o >Ja 



Tfi s. .Marriot & So 

Tr asur<-r of Wisconsiti for Ge'-mac 



B;i 



.John Knlin.s 

Harriet 15. Lav 

W. (1. Sl ►^et 

Ci arles Dav s, administrator 

Nf^ e iaV Tuni- 

Wm. C. Scherm^rh rn 

All 111 e lie la V; letle 

Samiurl Well? 

1r asnrt-r.if Ji chigyn for S"ate Bank 

of jrdiig n, D> t oit 

,^■.\i^. S ' ee'zer 

Th s. E. D,-.vis 

Wm. A. Sarilonl 

.( hn II. (Jnu'li. 

Oe . '■ ownst-nd 

M. Vns'-ar. j' 

.T.ihn G. ■" as^ar 



VatiU'iiilile &l w, c's, Ex.'rs and 



VaiiWjnkle & Wo df-, fustees 

Tti ' GTnian Soc^e'y o' N. Y 

Au? Veiive dt Doiiierque 

E. n Sch rine horti 

E. 11. SclierireiLorii & E Banker, 

t u te--- 

John Dow 

N I'. Wells 

E. I'. K"l!er 

Ceor -e Cham' ei s.. 

.1e:<se H^r- 

•Iiihn .J lies Sc'i- rm-Jrhc rn 

I'aniel U ihe ' 

.1 a ne R. iher ■ 

' o H .J hi! 9 n 

Wair, !• 11. Jrtn-s 

A B. & <; F. \til on. Ex.'rs... 

Geo. II. Co. Lit 

M s. Ma ^.r t Sdiaus 

Win. Liwr.- ce 

D. II. .Nevins 

>\m. P illi - 

lie ry Winkl^-v 

.Mi?s llest'T (^iles 

I l> lia M.-Lo-k'y , 

Vic'miric .InckFOn 

.1 hn H war I March 

M ry J hns n 

Charli 8 Craike 

do 

do 

do 



S-?.')0 f{) 

KiO 00 
]l>(l <>0 

]-;o 00 

','5 (Ml 

li).-) 00 
](iO (M) 
G-2 50 

2.50 00 
.■>-,i Id 
' ") (M) 

2g7 oil 
5 ■ 00 

C5a 00 

rj5 oil 

175 00 
(302 50 

4 I) |:(l 

25 (Ml 
301 00 

1 > 50 
18 75 
12 .5(1 
12 5U 

712 .50 
12 50 
12 50 

25 on 

50 (Ml 
25 (Ml 
25 00 
150 (0 

400 ro 

50 (Ml 

25 M) 

2(1 O;: 

18 7.T 

18 75 
12 .50 

02 51.' 
112 .50 
2 " • (0 
125 (Ml 

18 75 
12 .5(1 
12 
15 Oh 

25 on 

II 2 50 
7.". (Ml 

250 I 
12 5 . 
25 00 

1 00 

250 I 
1-' .50 
22 511 
22 5 1 
1,250 01 ' 
.50 (0 
12 ■ I 
12 :\) 
12 .50 
12 50 



When raid. 



July 8, 1859. 
July 9, 1853. 

July 11, 1859. 
July 12. 1859. 



July 13, 1859, 
July 14, 18o9. 



July 15. 1859. 

.Tulv 18. 18" 9. 
July 19, l^5'.l. 
July t.0, lt59. 



Ju-y 21, 1859. 



July 23 1859 
July 20, leoJ. 



July 28, 1 = '9. 
An..:. I, 18.59. 
Aug 9. 185>'. 
Aug. 10, li"59. 



Aus. 
Aug. 
Aug. 
Aug. 
Aug. 
Aug. 
Aug. 
Avis. 
Aug. 
8 pi. 
.•^e t. 
8ei t. 
S^-i.i. 
S.pc. 



II. 1859. 
(2. 1-.59 
10, '859. 
Irt. l'-5i. 
19, 1^.59. 
•-'1 , |;=5!t. 
24. 18.)9. 
•-'(■>. 'K59. 
2G. 1859. 
5. 18.59. 
7, l)-.5:i. 
15, 1K50. 

19. 1K59 

20. lrt.59. 



Sept. 97, 1859. 
!-e t 29. 1^.59. 
Oct. 20, 1809. 



When Due. 



July 1, 1853. 



Jn-y 1, 1855. 
.Tn (, 18.57. 
Juy 1. 1857. 
.ua. J, 1858. 



44 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana five 'per cent. State 
Stocky from (he 24//i da?/ of February, 1859, to the 1st day of No- 
vember, 1859. — Contiuucd. 



^m^nnt of 

St'tk. 



$50« '0 

5(10 00 
5011 Cd 
100 10 

mo 
1.0(10 00 

8.000 00 
1,000 00 
2,000 <(t 
],00fl 00 
S.liOO 00 



STOCKnOLDERS' NAMES. 



Charles Craslje. .. 

<lo 

do 
A. W. Greenleaf . 

(1 • 
A-ra K. N vin*. 
Louisa K. "^ evins. 
* nna K N vins . 
LouiSH E Xevins. 
A iiN.i K . Ne IT'S. 
Louisa E. Neuiis. 



Total amount i \32K>5 (K) 



/mount of 

luterest. 



f 1-2 50 

]-2 50 
12 50 
2 5!) 
2 51' 
25 Oil 
50 00 
25 < 
50 00 
25 <'0 
50 On 



When Paid. 



Oct. 20 1859. 



Oct. 24, 1859. 



When Due. 



.Tilly I.TK-jS. 
J;in. 1. 1M9. 
.Inlv I 18.59. 
.7 lily 1.1'- .58. 
Jau. 1, 1859. 



Ju'y 1,1859. 

July 1, 1858. 



45 

AMO TINT of Interest paid to hollers of Indiana two and one-JiaJf 
per cent. Slate Slock, from the 24//i day of Februarij, 1859, to the 
1st day of November, 1859. 



Amount 
of Stock. 



$702 50 

I.CO") 00 

Olio I 

9()U 00 

360 00 

!>A{) 110 

540 00 

540 00 

540 00 

540 00 

54(1 00 

540 00 

540 00 

540 1 

1,000 00 

1,00(1 00 

3(50 00 

1,I(J0 00 

I 100 (10 

1,1(J0 10 

1 100 00 

1,100 00 

3.100 00 

MOO 00 

1,100 (.0 

l.IOO (JO 

1 100 00 

1.100 00 

1,100 00 

]>0 00 

180 0(1 

180 00 

1.340 00 

1 :^40 00 

l.JI'iO (0 

l,9-'0 00 

3(i-J 50 

3tr2 50 

GTO 00 

1,C0') 00 

502 50 

180 00 

180 00 

1,842 oil 

5 COO 00 

3,3.50 00 

t3 .=^0 

670 00 

670 00 

4.335 00 

2 240 00 
5 9 J-) 00 
1,075 00 
2 6.«0 00 

360 00 
1,31) to 

670 0(1 
2,1-; 7 .^O 
1,(57-. 00 

3(i0 00 
1.440 00 
l.'JGO 00 
1 .5()7 50 

360 00 

3fi0 00 

837 .-)0 
3,3.-)0 Oil 

825 00 
2,<' 00 

670 00 




When P<jid. 



Mary E. l^tbe 

L'lckvvo'ifl Grummon 

N.I'. Wells 

Hose 1 VVeOster j 

0. T. D.. Ills' urg 

R. C. L. B.vaa ! 

do j 

do I 

do ! 

do 

f 

do 

do 

do 

Elisha KockTroofl 

do 

W. S. Ko'er's 

Henry Tucker, London 

do 

d3 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

Miss Hester Gils3 

do 

do 

A . Robertson 

do 

J. G. Tottrn 

do 

Jeremiah Pilcher 

CO 

Robert & Williims 

Lnckworxl G u iiiron 

Mrs Mar jaretta Ij el's 

G. B.-ndl 

.1. B)i:n:ill 

J. & G Gicrnall ExVs 

Geor e lJij|.'s 

Tapel Cure 

Mor-'Hii C. Chase 

W. Dockrir 

.Miss ^ a i I Den man 

^ iss E. Dei;t 

.lolin Dii'nn 

J. Botnidson & R. N. B nnett trust 

Wm. Duckworth 

J 1 e E.a s 

John N. Fnrste- 

Ri hard Fall 

>liss A. P. Ferguson 

Fer m' n. Abbatt <& Fergus <n 

.1 Go 'man 

J . Green wood 

E (wani G ubb 

Adderlv II.) arJ 

II. Ilebbert 

E. Harrison 

M. Harrison, Jr 

G. llan-'S n , 

Isa c ll>i(l,'son 

James Hittc''^in-oii 

.1 o' n Ilac block 

George J enklus ' 



4 

6 75 
6 75 
6 75 
6 75 
6 75 
6 75 
6 75 
6 75 
6 75 
12 50 

12 50 
4 50 

13 75 
13 75 
13 75 
13 75 
13 75 
13 75 
13 75 
13 75 
13 75 
13 75 
13 75 
13 



5 

2 25 

2 25 

2 25 

10 75 

1(5 75 

24 00 

24 00 

4 53 

4 53 

8 38 

12 50 

27 

2 25 

2 25 

23 ("i3 

62 .'".O 

41 f-l 

10 47 

8 37 

8 37 

54 19 

28 ('(I 

74 06 

20 94 

33 50 

4 5 ) 

17 41 
8 3-i 

27 22 
2i> 94 
4 50 
T8 00 
15 7.5 

18 84 
4 50 
4 50 

10 47 
41 '8 
10 31 
2j 12 
8 38 



March 2. 18.59. 
March )4, 1K59. 
March 17, 1859. 

March 28, 1850. 
March 30. 1859. 



March 31, 1859. 

April 1. 1859. 
April 2, 1859. 



April 7, 1859. 

April 11, 1859 

April 22, lf59. 

April 2'), 1859. 

My \^^. 1859. 
Mav 14, 18.59. 
July 1,18 9. 



When Due. 



Jan. I. 
Juy 1, 
.lui. 1, 
July 1 
Jan. ', 
J n. 1. 
July 1, 
Jan 1. 
July 1, 
J^n. 1, 
July 1, 
Jan. I, 
JuW 1. 
Jan. 1, 

J' ly 1 
Jan. 1. 



1859. 
H.i8. 
If59. 
1854. 
1859. 
18.55. 
18.55. 
1856. 
^856. 
1F.57. 
18.57. 
l^-oB. 
1-.58. 
18:)9. 
18.58. 
18.S. 



July 
Jan. 
Jul. 
Jan. 
July 
Jan. 
Ju'y 
J n. 
Jul/ 
J It.. 
July 

Jntt. 

Jan. 
July 
Jan. 
July 
.Ian. 
July 
J^n. 
Ju y 
Jan. 



1. IPjS. 
1, 1854. 
1, 1854. 
1, 1855. 
1, 18 "5. 
1 . ]?5». 
I. 1856. 
1, 1857. 
1, 18.57. 
1. 18.58. 
1 . 1853. 
1, 1^59. 
1, 18.53. 
1, 18.58. 
I. 1K59. 
I. 18.58. 
1, 1.59. 
1 1858, 
1, 1859. 
1. 18.58, 
1 , 1859, 



July 1, 1639. 



46 



.AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana tivo and one-half 
per cent. State Stock, from the 24th day of February, 1859, to the 
Ist day of November, 1859. — Continued. 



Atronnt of 


Stock. 


Sf=37 50 


3,6^5 1 


l,f42 50 


9%(l 00 


1,8-12 50 


1,C05 (10 


1,005 00 


1,507 50 


540 < 


2.847 50 


2 5 (10 


F37 50 


n,53«.' 50 


35.> CO 


1.135 (0 


1.4.V- CO 


A,340 10 


355 00 


4.500 (10 


1.140 (.0 


4 5t'(l (III 


335 00 


7.i!50 ( 


1.5\25 00 


1.6:5 (0 


3,P5i 50 


540 00 


3,090 00 


215 00 


837 50 


1,005 (0 


J,B4> 50 


J 340 (;(» 


1.51)7 51) 


WO to 


i^m OH 


240 00 


837 50 


54(1 00 


77.'> to 


1.507 :.o 


540 00 


180 00 


11:2 .50 


15,9P2 50 


<2,7nO 00 


2,1:7 .-io 


775 00 


6:" 00 


?37 .50 


4,000 00 


540 ' 


4,.522 .50 


3.240 00 


2,8g0 00 


5,04P 00 


1,680 00 


1,340 (0 


440 00 


?37 50 


375 00 


9(10 m 


1C.425 00 


l^Ho 00 


113,492 5) 


98 50 


niCO 00 


2.83-2 50 


1«.000 CO 


2,512 50 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



Amount of 
Iiitere:t. 



RiclKiril L. Jones 

Ji hii KniL'iiii 

){. G Ki'k pa trick 

Rtih' rt Kemi) 

Churls I'ratt Kennedy 

Thon as Liticn 

H nry L:iv r 

F. C Luke- 

F. C. Lukes and T. & M. Laine.... 

J. C. Lnxmnre 

Fr^mcip Morton 

C ipt 11. Meyiiell 

,TMUi««i .M 01 ri<on 

M MMrshall 

M.ijor K. M Marty n 

.Tohn R. \ ills 

G. W Norman 

"Walter Nu</ent 

Over ml (lurr.ey & Co 

W. U. Oglen 

K. Pul-forl 

J. II. P;nmpr 

T-Av er McKillor, Dei.t &. Co 

pFter Pliinilt-y 

Tl.oma« Roliiison 

J. f. RiVf-iishaw 

G R(.i)in on 

Rev. I) . Aii<!rewRee;d 

Rev. T. R Roiiinsou 

D. 11. Safe 

Mrs. CI arlotte Stoi k 

.7 air es Silver 

T)r Wm. Silver 

AV. Sli.ffiell 

H. P. L. Sliprhrook 

George N Shore 

"\V. 11. Stanton 

G II. Skel • n 

],. C. Smyth 

James S unk 

ILL. Thomas 

Miss Mary Tra-'dle ■ 

Mrs. Marv G. Thompson 

Oriel Vi^iiirh 

J C. AVhi'eiiian 

Wilk!ns& Co 

Sir J. M. Wilson 

Rev. D:u iel Wlieiler 

L. V Wilson and R Anderson.... 

Tiiomas Vatts 

II. V- Prill Sep ard others 

R. C. L Uevan 

W . W Ik nsot) 

Thon as R Aul.ijo 

John Aul'jo 

A'lmiuistrati' n ce licpe & Co . 

G II de Amazaca 

liar psr lirotliets & Co 

AVm T. I'lai'' 

S r AVm.Ci llinjrs 

'JhoniHS (' Crawford 

Sarah D llwvn 

F L B Dvl. PS & J G & II C Marshall 

J. Gilliat <& Co., & A. Hatfield 

Hope fi Co 

Marga-et Hart 

"W m. A. Hun key 

J nies Ilott-ell 

Anna Hott niier, wi'"»'of F. Jaixeson 

Rev. Lawrence J. Ilariison 



AY hen Paid. 



When Due. 



SIO 47 


40 00 


23 (.3 


11 ^8 


S?3 (3 


12 5r, 


12 55 


18 84 


G -5 


35 59 


31 .50 


lo 47 


144 IG 


4 44 


14 O'i 


18 13 


1() 75 


4 44 


50 25 


14 25 


56 -5 


4 HI 


90 62 


19 Ul 


20 94 


48 15 


75 


49 88 


2 69 


10 46 


12 5G 


£3 ()3 


16 75 


]« 84 


G 75 


57 (0 


3 00 


10 47 


6 75 


9 69 


18 84 


75 


2 C5 


14 65 


191 03 


34 87 


27 22 


9 69 


8 37 


10 46 


5S 62 


6 75 


56 53 


40 50 


3t) to 


03 00 


21 00 


16 75 


5 50 


10 47 


4 69 


11 25 


215 31 


15 75 


1,418 65 


]2 34 


13 75 


35 41 


200 00 


31 41 



July 1, 1859. 



July 1, 1859. 



47 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana two and one-half 
per cent. State StoeJc, from the 24:th da>/ of Fehruary^ 1859, to the 
1.9/5 day of November^ 1859. — Coiitiuued. 



Amount 
of Stock. 



gT0CKII0LDER3' NAMES. 



$i,9(;o 0(1 
9.;o i.u 

JtU 00 

]8i) 00 

1,710 00 

900 00 

2.1 3M 00 

1,(37 5(1 

1?() 00 

4'Xi 50 

2.260 00 

1,4:17 5 J 

1,901) 00 

2,1'0 00 

10,<i80 00 

i>.S() 0(1 

1,4-^7 50 

36-2 5<) 

4,140 00 

2,100 00 

l,44i> (0 

1,260 (0 

Jrt'i 00 

180 CO 

91 00 

5,73.) (;0 

36(1 (.0 

360 00 

6i'0 00 

529,030 9i 

l,fr20 0(t 

1,620 00 

yoo CO 

9(10 00 

3,3.>0 00 

8,(J02 .■»(» 

J9-2 5(1 

775 00 

3.8", 5 00 

2.(131 25 

206,810 00 



1,000 00 
86 334 00 



10,000 CO 

48,077 50 

22 (150 00 
52,5(i2 5 I 

133,7.')8 00 

l'J,(;00 CO 

1,00" 00 

23 (00 00 
5,0"0 (10 

13.910 (10 

22.9-'7 50 

9,147 50 

4,080 00 

lOil 00 

17,1-13 0(1 

4,4(i3 87 

eO,0( (J 00 

]0.0(i7 50 

10,0(0 dO 

1,5^7 50 

1,587 50 

7,00U 00 



Amount 
of Interest. 



When Pais. 



lr.s'n?fr& Co 

Alfieil .Jaiiseii 

^Vru. J;i s n 

Wui. LiMai-a 

Je in C'arres I abou here 

Eli/a M Her an ■ others in tru;t... 

Win. .Ma hall 

f arali Ellen de Mandeblob , 

Col-.F P tt rs n 

.lohn Giles I'ilcher 

Thomas Pitts 

11. W. I'icUtrviiill 

Rohe t »auii(Ier 

W. E. Smi h. trust e 

T. Twininir, jr 

JnhM Vndenhoff 

James G. Kiii;; &. Son 

Jeiemiah P.lcer 

M rris Provost ta. Co 

Anna Mari i llannaford 

Miss M. .lonts 

H. v\. KoUe 

Wm. H Mullen & D.Lloyd 

11. P. & s. Mun«ari. g 

Wm. McKeith and otuers 

S. G. f^mitli &. Brijhton 

Fmma j«mee 

Gs' . Willis 

De Kothsohild Brot^tr 

N. M Hoth-thild & Sone 

Edward Mo n 

.lames Muon 

Iliclia'd Moon 

Ro ert Moon 

Skinnei Langt ,n 

Jim-s llolfo d 

Br «"n Fr thers <!• Co 

M. W. Col lei, in trust 

Harslim:m Kmle 

M. W. Ci'lle-t 

i u itor of 8tate of Ind an for the 

use of the St^te Debt Si kinj; 

Fund 

Patron* of the ..Etna Ins ranee Co.. 
Ti.e T e .*urer of the fctJit o' In<li 

a- a in trust for theC ambridgeCitj 

Bank 

The Sout' ern Bui-k of Indiana- 

Terie Haute 

The lu'liaiia Bark, Madison 

T»^e l>ai;ransrf Bank, Lima 

The Bank of G .-hen, G.^hen 

The Excl anire Bank. (Jreenculle. . . 

The Prairi City Bank 

Tne Pwrk County Baink 

The Salem B-nnk 

The Keitncky Stock Bank 

Thomas Cotterill 

L. f. Suarez 

C. A. Willink & E.Ludlow 

Mor n Hroth rs 

Huys I e Bord' 8 & Jordan 

Wm. B. Astir 

Rob rt Nfi son 

Wm. II. Knglish 

John L nds ey 

P. Phllii-s 

J. C. Bildw n 

J. C. Baia»in 

John J. Scar.ag 



$23 

II 

]1 

o 

ji 

■f5 

12 

o 

5 

5:8 

]7 
23 



25 
25 
K\ 
25 
37 
1^6 
25 
47 
25 

yr 

75 

27 38 

137 25 

2 88 

17 84 
4 53 

51 '5 
26 25 

18 00 
15 7o 



11 

71 

4 

4 

7 

2,862 

20 

20 

II 

II 

41 

107 

2 

9 

48 



2,5=5 13 
12 50 



1,079 20 

125 CO 
I CO 97 
275 63 
(J5a 28 
1,6: 1 97 
125 CO 

!•-' 50 
287 50 

fi2 50 
198 ^7 
2f7 35 
114 34 

58 50 

2 37 

214 29 

55 80 

1,C00 00 

125 09 

125 00 

19 85 

19 85 

^1 50 



When Due. 



July 1, 1859. 



Ju'y 1, 1859. 



Jan. 1, IPSn. 
July 1, 18»*. 



48 

AMOUNT cf Interest paid to holders of Indiana two and one-lialf 
per cent. State Stock, from the 24/^ daij of Fchrnanj, 1859, to the 
1st day of November, 1859. — Continued. 



Amount 
of £t(>--k. 



$900 00 

l.lOU 00 

30,100 00 

1,9C8 00 

1.507 50 

19,000 (JO 

IPO 00 

180 00 

1,680 00 

«,63-2 50 

3t)0 00 

540 (10 

«0,000 to 

4,080 fO 

goo 00 

1,HC0 00 
42,757 57 

1.172 50 
51,2 2 50 
12.0 00 

5.000 ' 

3.01 to 00 
13,OliO (10 

1,700 00 
J5,793 0(1 
13,-00 00 

1,000 0(1 
6,o( 00 
6.88(1 00 
5,700 00 
3,(K)0 00 
3,040 (Ml 
1,855 00 
2,043 tiO 
5,000 00 
8 000 (0 
4.775 00 
1,080 00 
502 50 
«,0()0 00 

14,000 00 

10,000 I 
48i) 00 

12,377 5!l 

),000 ((» 

8,0(52 50 

107 50 

S0,060 00 

54 1 00 

540 0!) 

83,000 00 

3 832 50 

1,920 00 

510 00 
4.000 00 
8,862 5 I 
1,80"' 00 
4,000 00 
l.OPO ()0 

alO 00 
1,(I8(» 00 

190 <0 

e4.'x (.0 

1 .520 ' 

4,135 00 

«20 m 



STOCKUOLDERS' NAMES. 




IIo«e-A We' st r 

Siniuel BruM 

Au lit r of < hio f-r Cli;:m agne Co. 
Bini- 

.T. 'hii F» rcus^n 

\Vm. W.iitt Wright 

M-cl):ini'S and Ir.idus' Sav ngs In- 
stil u ion 

Wane 1 Ack'rmiin 

W rren Ack- rn a i I 

Selin n-ndHiks j 

II. II iT'rick.^ I 

U. .1. K n.' 

Oe '. Ki' n^-y 

F. ^. Oroc-ks. trustee j 

Hfipliafl (In Herrari- j 

.Ti.hii K. Oilliat * Co ' 

Wm & Wm. II. Gilliat, with Ijentfit 

.] . H aiidon tl; S n 

.lohn L. Ba's-^r 

K. Diim'ii t. President 

C D l-ii 

K-')"-ll. Sturces * Co 

D C. Hhvs intrust 

D. lli.vs 

f. Brewster 

.\. L. D ild«in 

Bank of Savings in the city of Nt-w 

Yoik 

.T'hn II . KnL'ellie ts 

T.C. ChtrdavMvne 

CHr])ente- & Veiniilye 

Clr r! s .Mo ji on 

.1. Sc tt 

11 LMFon'a 

Wm. Hedmoiid, t ustee 

S..t . P-.n-ys 

W;. Boll S 

F. ■ eys 

J. II Coci<pf 

' eyer & r^tucken, in rus*. 

FruMintr & Oisc en 

Wm. S ymoiir, jr 

Jane R. S >mou 

.7. II. Shilds 

Wm II. II chards 

E. T w > dy 

.I^coh IIay«. in tius' 

.1 o iah Barne 

Re-, "amuel White 

Insii utinn for Savings of Mtr- 

c ants' C'etks 

E Sh-rw. od 

F ank Taylor 

li l^'g- 

(Maries Davis, adminstrator. 

Gr-n ra! .T. G. T tten 

N I" is a St "lie 

S. P. B lies 

Kd.vardD l-.field 

II r^■ey W ed 

(J. T Bedell, in tiust 

II . Gar Iner. ti-u-tee 

Jo' H N. Bra ley 

B. A. Hart 

Wm. M'ln e 

llei y S. Ter' mI 

Mrs .1. L. Gudervil e 

.1 hn Cr.iise 

Geo. lluddeu 



3:5 on 

2« 8) 

18 84 

237 50 

2 25 

2 25 

2 00 

3-2 01 

4 50 

-5 

?5;i 00 
51 00 
II 25 
22 50 

534 47 
14 OG 

fitO 91 

15II (0 
02 50 
37 50 

]G2 .50 
21 2J 

447 41 



Jan. 1, 1859. 
July 1,1859. 



108 75 






12 50 


July 2, 


1859. 


75 00 






81) 00 






71 V5 






12 50 






38 (0 






13 19 






25 53 






02 .iO 






25 00 






59 (i9 






i:t 50 






G eS 






25 (0 


July 5, 


1859. 


175 (.0 






125 (.0 






00 






1.54 72 






12 5<' 






25 78 






2 (i9 






C25 75 






G 75 






6 -5 






287 50 






47 91 


July 6, 


1650. 


24 00 






G :5 






.5(i (i) 






35 78 






2.' 50 






5" CO 






]3 .5-1 






6 :5 






1:^ 50 


July 7, 


IF59. 


2 38 






3 .0 00 


July 8, 


If 59. 


19 00 






51 1)9 






11 50 







49 

AMOUNT of Interest paid to holders of Indiana two and one-half 
per cent. Slate Stocky from the 2Uh day of Fehruary, 1859, to tlic 
1st day of November, 1859. — Continued, 



Amount 
of ritock. 



^9 00 

8,1 GO 00 

i,;>i 00 

900 (10 

230 00 

540 (10 

1,8(10 00 

251 25 

2,0(J0 00 

3,8fi0 ( 

347 50 

1,125 01) 

1,000 '0 

2,01.0 00 

180 00 

180 00 

670 (JO 

3!)0 00 

180 00 

7,200 CO 

2,1100 I 

180 (10 

5,0 00 

251 25 

251 25 

ii,ono 00 

130 0« 

1.(00 (K) 

5,000 00 

900 (10 

3,f'60 00 

9,(i9() 00 

I0,0(,0 00 

3,225 00 

251 00 

180 00 

180 00 

502 50 

31)0 00 

ISO tiO 

10,000 00 

10,000 00 

{0,1 00 00 

180 00 

5,025 00 

190 00 

190 00 

190 00 

190 00 

190 00 

190 00 

190 00 

360 00 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



imourt 
cf Interest. 



■When Paid. 



Whsn Due. 



MilesWhite | $1125 July 8, 1859 

John R'biris ; 100 75 July 12, 1859. 

B. R. Wii thro;-, trus^e? J 12 50 

O. C.Tunis , 1125 July 13, 1859. 

N. Tuni-" 2 »-8 I 

Dmi-l Hall ' G 75 

F.T.Ferris ; 22 511 

U'm. C. >^cherm-rhorn : 3 14 ' 

Dani 1 D. Pratt | f 5 ( \ 

H. H. IJuiinewell ' 48 25 ! July 14, 1859. 

Simue Wells ; 4 34 i 

OliviM M. North 14 06 

J h'j W. Sullivan 1.' .50 i July 15, 1859. 

E.S. T-rf-(l> 25 00 I 

C. & E W. Tawing 2 25 i 

Thomns E. Davis ; 2 25 

Robert & Williams \ 8 38 [ July 18, 1859. 

John G. V ssar ; 4 5' j July 20, le59. 

D. P. Lord i 2 25 ! 

S'las Wood 90 00 } July21,1859. 

M array Forces ; 25 ' | 

I'-a C. Vorhies ' 2 25 , 

Jane Maria Herrick 6 ' 50 j July 26, 1859. 

E. H. Schermerhorn ' 3 14 | 

E. H Schesm^rhorn & E Banker, I 

trunee^ j 3 14 I 

Meiijs &Greenleaf 137 50 I July 27, 1859. 

JohnDw ; 2 25 | July 28, 1859. 

ElishaRockwood 12 50 I 

H. Barclay i 62 50 [ 

N P. Melh i 1125 Aug. 1,1859. 

Charles Mixter 38 25 ' Aug. 4, 1859 

K .isevelt & Sen ■ 121 12 I Au^. 6, 1859. 

John Sned n ' 125 00 \ Aug. 10, 1889. 

Jes-e Hare 40 31 i 

J hn Jones Sch rmerhorn 3 14 ; Aug. 11, 1859. 

Dani'l Robert 2 25 | Aug. 12, 1859. 

JaneR)bert 2 25 l 

Dr. Geo R. Chetwood i 6 28 .» ug. 15, 1859. 

Walter U. Jones 4 50 Aug. 18, 18"i9. 

Wm Lawrence^ 2 25 j Aug. 26, 1859. 

J m 3 X. McLanahan 125 00 \ St-pt. 0, 1859. 

PterGelet : 125 0(t , Sept. 9, lt59. 

Roiiert G. ele' 125 00 I 

Mi<s He ter Giles ' 2 27 Sept. 19, 1^59. 

T. Wilson &Ca , 62 81 Sept. 23, 1859. 

Charles CraSke 2 37 Oct. 20, 1859. 

do 2 37 

do 2 37 

do 2 37 

do 2 37 

do ^ 2 37 

do 2 37 

Wm. Winslow 4 50 j Oct. 21, 1859. 

Total amount $25,663 89 1 



July 1, 1859. 



July 1, 1856. 
Jai'. I. 1857. 
July 1, 18.57. 
Jnn. 1, 1858. 
July 1, 18.58. 
Jan. 1. 185'J. 
July 1, 1859. 



1 D. J.— 4. 



50 

AMOUNT of Interest reynaining uniKiid to holders of Indiana five 
per cent. State Stock, on the Isi day of November, 1859. 



Amoant of 
ikock. 



$5G0 00 



4,000 00 
5UU 00 



4,000 00 



500 00 



5G0 00 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



JcLY Dividend, 1848. 



J. D. Jones & Co- 



January Dividend, 1849 



Wm. & James Gasquet. 
J. D. Jones & Co 



July Dividend, 1849. 



Rev. Arthur 11. Price 

January Dividend, 1850. 



J. D. Jones & Co. 



July Dividend, 1851. 



D. H. Mahan. 



January Dividend, 1852. 



5,500 00 1 James Howell, 



500 00 

•2,01^0 00 



■2,060 00 



500 00 
5.000 00 
2,5ti0 (HI 
],0<0 DO 
1,000 UO 



500 CO 

3,000 no 

5ti0 dO 
1,000 00 



1,000 00 



l,rco 00 

5G0 00 



January Dividend, 1853. 



Samuel Dayton. 
D. Kissam, jr. .. 



July Dividend, 1853. 



George H. Dunn. 



January Dividend, 1855. 



W. Broad 

Gc^eral George Carpenter. 

J'ichard L. Jones 

Miss M. Palmer 

David Rankin 



July Dividend, 1855. 



Bryant Burwell.. 

Ili'yer & Co 

Samuel Wells . . . 
Francis Wi_dsor. 



January Dividend, 185G. 
Bank of America. Morocco 



July Dividend, 1856. 

Branch of the State Bank of Indiana, Indiavapolis. 
Mary E. Beebe 



Amount 

of 
Interest. 



ToUI. 



SIO 00 



sen on 

10 00 



$8T 00 



•SIO 00 



$10 00 
$110 00 



MO 00 
40 00 



S.")0 00 



$12 


50 


125 00 


<.2 


(10 


25 


00 


2.5 


00 


$12 


5'^ 


?5 


00 


12 


50 


25 


00 



smoo 



90 00 



80 00 



10 00 



10 CO 



110 00 



50 00 



jO 00 



S25 ro 



$25 00 
12 50 



250 00 



125 00 



25 00 



37 50 



51 

AMOUNT of Interest remaining unpaid to holders o-f Indiana five 
per cent. State Stock, on the 1st day of November, 1859. — Con- 
tinued. 



Amonnt of 
Stock. 



S500 00 

2. out I CO 

1,000 CO 

100 00 



ICO CO 



3,0CO 00 
ICO 00 



500 00 
100 00 



J50.000 00 
3,51 »" 00 

J, cn 00 

500 00 
1.000 00 
5,000 00 

ICO 00 



3,500 00 

20,400 00 

1,000 00 

500 00 

500 (;0 

l,?00 00 

4,00' 00 

1 500 00 

J.500 ('0 

5<0 00 

50(» 00 

1.000 00 

5,000 ) 

1,000 00 

](>0 00 

1,000 00 

500 CO 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



Janoary Dividend, 1857, 

The Au'li'or of State for Traders' Bank, Ter-e Haute. 

The Au itur - f State f r Western Bank, Plymouth 

Branch of tbe State Ba^k of Indian), at Indianapolis. 
E iza W. Rice 



July Dividend, 1857, 



Eliza W. Rice. 



January Dividend, 1858. 



Logan Branch of State Bank of Ohio. 
Ehza W. Kice 



July Dividbsd, 1853. 



Sarah Ilartshorne. 
Eliza W. Rice.... 



January Dividend, 1859. 



The Audit(^r for SateDebt Sinking Fund. . 

A Ibany Savings Bank 

A. II. Bo«en 

Sarih Ilartshorne 

Harrison T Johnson 

Cap Cain U. P. L;vy 

Eliza W. Rice 



July Dividend, 1859. 



Albany S ivings Bank 

Au<litor of Ohio for Starke County Bank. 

A. II. Bo wen 

Br.vj^nt Furwell 

M ry v.. Beebe 

E. Farrington 

Lockwood Grutnmon 

Ferdinand Goupil 

Honorin Goupil 

• m. H. Hart 

Sarah Ilartshorne 

John Johnson., 

CHptiin U. P. Levy 

Ge rge ' rince Osgood 

Elija W. Rice 

Ko'^ert Sherwell 

Amos Willets 



Amount 

of 
Interest. 



$12 50 

50 00 

25 CO 

2 50 



S2 5-) 



$75 00 
2 50 



$12 50 
2 50 



3,750 00 
87 50 
25 00 
12 50 
2.1 00 
125 00 
2 00 



Total $6,160 TO 



S87 50 

510 00 
25 00 
12 50 
12 50 
37 50 

100 00 
37 50 
37 50 
J2 50 
12 50 
25 00 

125 00 

25 00 

2 50 

25 00 

12 50 



Total. 



$90 00 



J59 



77 50 



15 00 



4,027 30 



1,100 09 



32 

AMOUNT of Interest remaining unpaid to holders of Indiana two 
and one half per cent. Si^te St.ck, on the 1st day of Kovernber^ 
1859. 



Amourt of 
8 ock. 



1860 (lO 
1^5 <.o 
137 5t) 
lliO (10 
125 ft) 

eon 00 

120 CO 
187 5(1 
66-> 50 
125 (<t 
9^9«7 50 
3(50 tiO 
187 50 
©1!0 (jO 
36it ((» 

25 (« 
975 (0 
112 50 
540 (.0 
6n2 50 
550 '0 
187 50 

12 50 
9 '2 5'J 
950 Ml 
luO "0 

50 Ml 
125 (10 

12 50 



137 5T 

100 <4) 
12'i 00 
C62 5 1 
1P5 (in 
9,9^7 50 
360 1:0 
S70 (lO 
185 00 
SOO 00 
975 (0 
190 t{) 
95 Id 
540 (10 
If'o 00 
5')0 (0 

• 187 r.o 

12 5 ) 

50 00 

1011 00 

125 00 

r,377 ;-.() 

12 50 



137 50 

180 (10 

120 00 

662 50 

J.PtJO 00 

6375 00 

1.440 00 

380 (J6 



STOCIIIIOLDERS' NAMES 



July Dividend, 1853. 

Ruckint'ham. Sturges &. Converse, Exeeutors. 

T Bros.s ^ 

Ch r es and Ge-rge Belden 

Ph li|) Clapp 

T' om-)9 Dixon 

Tsa;ic Davio 

iitiOTjic, }* Dnrn 

1 h m IS & William Earle & Co 

Gowhp it Marx 

T. . Headiam 

F. II th & Co 

Ge rge T. II( pe 

Ch:irle« Iiim'^n 

S. und Mm-y C. Johnson 

E. J. Ko'h 

D '^ . Kilbourne 

Kraert'er & M ivi!le 

J. II Lewis 

Dr. J^nies W. Miller 

Tlinmas ^!ills 

George Peabody 

II. Powers 

K. N. Pigjrot 

Sir W. II. Richardson 

1!. Svnderson 

Isaac Seymour 

M. R Shetwood 

M s. S.ra"' Tiarks 

David Watkinson 



Amount 

..f 
Interest. 



Total. 



January Dividend, 1854. 

Charles and George Belden 

Philip Cl?pp 

G? rge H. Dunn 

Gowan & Marx 

Joh F. G^unnig 

F. Iluth & Co 

Geor-e T. Hope 

F lluth & Co 

Ch^.rlesF. Huth 

Samuel and Mary C. Johnson 

Kr entler & Meiville 

V. S. Kinnyon 

D. W Ki lou n^ 

I'r. James W. Miller 

D Meinertzh leren 

Georire Peabody 

II. Powers 

E. N. Pisrsrott 

Rl . R. Sherwood 

laac Seymour 

Mrs. Sarah Tiarks 

E'.Mund Tweedy 

D.ivid Watkinson 



Jlly Dividend, 1854. 

Charles and George Belden 

Thomas E. Davis 

Ge'r^e II. Dnnn 

0.iw>in & M;'rx 

II. II. Ilnnnewell 

V. lluth & Co 

Robert Ilys op 

George T. II ope 



1 

i 

1 
S4 50 ; 


1 5i i 


1 72 1 


1 25 ; 


1 c>Q j 


11 25 i 


1 51) 


2 34 


8 2rt 


1 56 1 


124 84 1 


4 50 1 


2 34 1 


11 25 i 


4 50 j 


31 ! 


3 44 j 


1 41 ! 


G '5 i 


8 28 


6 87 


2 34 


l-^ 


2 G5 


3 !3 


1 25 


62 


1 56 


16 


1 72 


1 25 


1 50 


8 28 


2 31 


124 84 


4 5H 


4 ^3 


2 31 


! r 25 


; 3 44 


i 2 37 


! 31 


! G 75 


; 2 31 


1 U 87 


1 2 34 


: 16 


i <"'- 


! 1 25 


! 1 56 


1 92 22 


! 16 



1 71 

■2 25 

1 50 

8 28 

48 -'5 

104 08 

IS IK) 

4 50 



$221 88 



$282 95 



53 

A3I0UNT of Interest remaining unpaid to holders o^' Indiana two 
and one-half per cent. State Stock, on the 1st dai/ of Nouemher^ 
1859. — Continued. 



Amount of 

Stock. 



$190 00 
25 00 
50 

187 50 
12 50 

180 OO 

100 (0 
50 00 

125 00 
1-2 50 



180 00 

137 50 
1,675 0) 

120 00 

662 50 

220 00 
1.340 00 
1,440 00 
«,a75 00 

3G0 00 

837 5i) 

190 0) 

25 00 

3,517 50 

2,520 00 

837 50 
1,037 50 

335 00 
50 00 

187 50 
12 50 

440 OO 
1,200 00 

lOO 00 
62 50 

125 00 
12 50 



53,859 50 

137 50 

220 00 

662 50 

1,340 00 

8,375 00 

1,440 00 

360 00 

360 00 

190 00 

25 00 

50 10 

1,260 00 

187 50 

12 50 

1,200 10 

100 00 

180 00 

62 50 

125 00 

S,00« 00 

12 50 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



Am ur.t 

of 
luterest. 



JcLY Dividend, 1854. 



V. S. Kinnyon. • . 
D. W. Kilbourne. . 
Gforsie Feabody.. 

II Powers 

K. N Pi-sot 

D. R.jl.ert 

Is lac Seymour. .. 
M. R. Shi-rwood. . 

Sar.h Tinrks 

David Watkinson. 



2 37 
31 
62 

2 34 
IS 

2 25 

1 25 
62 

1 5(i 
J> 



Total. 



Jaxcary Dividend, 1835. 



W. Broad 

Charles and Georee Beld'-n. 
Gene ;-l George Carpeijter.. 

George 11 Dunn 

G >wan & Marx 

Robert Gr'dley 

Ann E . IIt derson 

R.)b rt llyslop 

K Uu h & Co 

Geor.'c T. Hope 

Richar ' L. Jones 

V S. Kinnyon 

D. W. Kil ourne 

(lodfrey Mol ing 

Fr DC M rton 

'' pt II. Meynell 

Sir h Ellen de Mendelslon. 

M-9 M. Palmer 

G=orff e Pe body 

. Powers 

E N. Hg^jo-. 

David Rankin 

Sanderson & Co 

I aa'" S«ry:i our 

Charles Tvvyman 

Sarah Tiarks 

David Watkinson 



July Dividend, 1855. 



Steuben <^ounty Bank, Angola. 

C. &G. B-Ide 

Rober Gri ley 

Go wan &. Marx 

Ain E Henderson 

F. lluth&Co 

R ixit Hyslop 

Georjie T. Hope 

Ch rles Judson 

V. S. Kim yon. 

D W. Klbour; e 

Ge T%'' Peabody 

Ptielps, Dodge tfc Co 

H. Powers 

E. N.P'g ott 

Sandersm & Co 

Isaa • Se.vmour 

W . Thoirpson 

' ha les Twyman 

Mis. Sarih Tiarks 

E gar :*. Tweedy 

D ivid Watkinson 



§200 79 



2 25 


1 


'' 


20 


93 


1 


50 


8 28 ! 


2 


>o 


10 


lO 


18 


l>0 


104 


09 


4 


50 


10 


47 


o 


38 




31 


43 97 1 


31 


50 


10 47 1 


' 12 


97 


1 4 


19 




62 


1 o 


M 




16 


1 5 


50 


i 15 


00 


1 1 


25 




78 


1 1 


56 




16 


298 24 


i 1 


72 


1 2 


/O 


! 8 


28 


' 16 


lO 


1 lii4 


69 


18 


00 


4 


50 


4 


50 


1 2 


38 




31 




62 


i 15 


<D 


2 


4 




16 


15 


00 


1 


25 


1 2 


25 


1 


78 


i 1 


.^6 


i 25 


Of 




16 

i 



$325 00 



t $520 99 



54 

AMOUNT of Interest remaining unpaid to holders of Indiana two 
and one-half per cent. State Stock, on the 1st day of Novemher, 
1859.— Continued. 



Amount nf 
Stock. 


-; ^—- 

STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 


-Amount of 
iLtertst. 


Total. 


#137 50 


January Dividend, 1856. 
r. & G. Belden 


SI 71 

8 27 

48 25 

16 75 

1(4 69 

18 00 

4 50 

4 50 

2 38 

31 

63 

2 34 

16 

15 00 

1 25 

78 

1 56 

16 




6(J2 50 


Gfiwnn & Mhtx 




3,8G(» 00 
1,340 00 


n. II Ilunnewell 




An?' E. Ilerdeison 




6,375 (0 

1,440 00 

3(>(' 00 


F. Huth & Co 




Rob rtll>slop .... 




Gfi ree Hnpe.. . . 




?m (0 


Cha* 1>8 Judson 




191' 00 


V S. Kirinynn. 




25 00 


D. W. Killvurne 




50 (0 


Georpe Ptabi dy 




187 50 


II. Powers 




12 50 


E. N. Piggott 




1,2{;0 00 
100 (0 
G2 50 






Isaac Srvmour 

Charles Tn^vmaii 




125 CO 


Mrs. Sa ah Tiarks 




12 50 


David Waikinson 






July Dividend, 1856. 
Treasurer of Stale for Central Bank, Ind anapolis 


$231 §4 


8 "5 00 


10 31 
6 27 

2 25 

1 71 

3 12 

2 25 
8 27 

16 75 

104 69 

18 I'll 

4 5(1 
4 50 
2 38 

31 

2 34 

IS 

15 00 

1 25 

12 .50 

78 

1 56 

16 


5(12 50 






180 00 


D viH Banks 




137 50 






S50 00 


Mary E . Beebe 




180 00 


John Dow 




Gt) 50 


Gowan & Marx 




1,3« 00 


Ann E. Hei.d'.rson 




8,375 00 


F. Iluth M Co 




1,440 00 






3(i(» 00 


George T, Hope 




360 00 






190 00 


V.?.Kinnyon 




25 0(1 






187 50 
12 50 


II. Pi wers • 




1,20(» 00 
100 00 










1,000 00 


Th' mas II. Shvrpe 




C2 50 


Charles T VI" \ man 




125 00 
12 50 


Mrs. Saah Tiarks 






January Dividend, 1857. 
' Emma Allen . 


$313 CO 


502 50 


6 98 
2 25 

1 72 
6 41 
8 28 

16 7r. 

1(4 m 

18 00 

4 50 

4 50 

2 38 
3! 
03 

2 34 

16 

1 95 

12 50 

78 

1 56 


180 00 






137 50 


('. &. G. Belden 




512 5M 






602 50 


G')war' tfeMax 




1,340 ' 


Anil E. Henderson 




6,375 (0 


F. Huth tf Co 




1,440 ()(» 


Robe t llyslop 




360 00 


(>en. T. Ilo' e 




360 00 


Ch-irle*- .1 U'isou 




190 01) 


V. S. Kirn von 




25 lO 


D. W. Kilb'>urne 




50 00 


Geon-e Pe b'>dy 




187 50 


H. ' owers 




12 5'l 


E. N. PigL'Ott 




100 00 


Isa. c 'evm ur 




1^00 OH 


Thoma* H Sh rpe 




62 50 






125 00 


Mrs. Sarah liarks 





55 

AMOUNT of Interest remaining unpaid to holders of Indiana two 
and one-liaJf per cent. State Stock, on the 1st day of November^ 
1859. — Continued. 



Amount of 
Sto.k. 


STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 


Am>unt 

of 
Int rest. 


Total, 


S12 50 


January Dividend, 1857. 
Pavifl Watkinson 


$0 16 
4 34 




347 50 


Saciiiel Wells 






JrLY Dividend, 1857. 
Emma Allen 


S199 79 


509 50 


6 28 
2 25 

1 72 
6 41 
8 28 

37 25 

16 75 

104 69 

18 00 

4 50 
11 00 

4 50 

2 3S 
4 75 

31 

03 

2 34 

16 

1 25 

2 25 
" 78 
1 56 

16 
4 34 


180 (10 


Da id Ba Vs 




137 50 


Chiirles * Genru-e Bel 'en 




512 5'l 


(reor.'e W. Heebe 




66-.' 50 


Go'.vari (6 Mhfk 




2,08-' 00 


11. II. II inn wed 




1,340 on 


Am K. Ilenderion 




8,375 00 


F. IIu h & Cm 




1,440 00 


R'^hert lly-1 p 




360 < 






f!80 00 


II. Fl. IIu nt-well executor of J. Wells 




360 1 






190 00 






380 00 


K.O,. Kini'sland 




25 00 


D. W . K i r (lurne 




50 01) 


Ge )r»e Feab dy 




187 50 






12 50 


E. N. PloTott 




100 00 






180 00 


C. i& E W. Thwino- 




62 50 


Charle> Twyman 




125 1 


!^Irs Sarih T ark- 




12 50 


D ivid Watkins m 




347 50 


Samuel Wells 






January Dividend, 1858. 
David Biinks 


%Wi 54 


180 00 


2 25 

1 72 

6 28 
8 28 

12 00 
]6 75 
18 00 

4 50 
4 .'0 

2 38 
4 75 

31 
2 34 

16 
1 25 

13 .50 
78 

1 56 

16 

4 50 


137 50 






502 5) 






66 i 50 






96 1 Ot 






1.340 00 


Ann K Ilend" son 




1,440 00 
380 f 


Roh-'t Hyslup 








361 1 00 






190 00 






380 00 






25 00 


D. W. Kill)ourne 




1H7 50 


11 . Powers 




12 50 


K.N Pji'irOtt 




1(10 00 


I-'aac Srymour 




1,080 00 
02 50 










125 00 






12 50 






360 00 








July Dividend, 1858. 


$105 97 


IPC no 


2 25 

1 72 
8 28 

12 00 
48 ?5 
16 75 
104 69 
18 00 
4 50 

2 25 
4 50 
2 25 


137 50 






602 50 






giio 00 






3,86it 00 






1.340 00 






8.375 00 






1,440 (10 


Kol) rt Ilyslop 




360 00 






180 00 


S r ih llartsliorne 




36(1 (0 






180 00 


John Ke jD 





56 

AMOUNT of Interest remaining unpaid to holders of Indiana tivo 
and one-'half per cent. State Slock, on the 1st day of November^ 
1859. — Continued. 



Amount of 
Stock. 



«190 00 
380 00 

25 00 
210 00 

50 00 
187 50 

12 50 

JOO 00 

I 080 00 

62 50 
125 00 

12 50 
347 50 
360 00 



241,810 00 

aOi 50 

180 00 

137 50 

262 50 

960 00 

1,340 00 

8,375 00 

1,440 00 

3G0 CO 

180 00 

360 00 

180 00 

190 00 

380 (lO 

25 00 
210 00 

50 00 
187 50 

12 50 

1(J0 00 

1,080 00 

62 50 
125 0) 

12 50 
175 00 
360 00 



775 00 
502 50 
180 00 
137 50 
762 50 
360 00 
262 50 
170 00 

7,220 30 
420 00 
670 0(1 

>.675 00 
541) 00 

1,005 00 
662 50 
960 00 
180 00 

1,340 00 

8,375 00 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



July Dividend, ISrjS. 



V. S. Kinnvon. ... 
A. C. Kinisl.nd... 
D W. Kilb^ur-e.. 
William II. King.. 
George Peabody. . . . 

H. Powers 

E. W. Pifrgott 

Is ac Seymour . . -. 

St. John Smith 

Charles Tw m'n . . 
Mrs. Sarjih Tiarks. . 
David Watkinson . . 

Samuel Welh 

Cbristian Zabriskie. 



Amount 




of 


Total. 


laterest. 




.S2 38 




4 75 




31 




2 f 2 




03 




2 34 




1 25 




13 50 




78 




1 66 




'6 




4 34 




4 .;0 






itHRl ' 



Januaky Dividend, 1859. 

Auditor for State Debt Snkiog Fund. |3,C22 62 

Emma Allen 

Dav'd Banks 

Charles and George Belden 

Peebe S Co - , . . 

Geor e I Graham 

Ann E. Henderson 



6 -28 


2 25 


1 72 


."^ 2S 


12 00 


IG 75 


04 69 


18 00 


4 50 


2 25 



V. Huth & Co 104 69 

Robert Ilyslop 

Geor^,'eT. Uoie 

Sarah Harishorne 

Charles Judson I 4 ."i. 

John K";Hn 2 25 

V S Kinnyon 2 38 

AC. KinL'sland ; 4 75 

D. \V. Kilbourne 

W. 11. King 

Geot-ge Peabody 

H. Po^-ers 

E N. Piggott 

Isaac Seymour 

St. John Smith 

Charles T wyman 

Mrs Sarah Tiarks 

David Watki"9on 

Wood, Grant & Co 

Christian Zabiiskie 



July Dividend, 1859. 



D. J. Andpfson 

Emma Allen 

David B nks 

Charles and George Belden. 

Mary E. Beebe 

G. R Barry 

Beebe A Co 

Bryant Bunvell 

J. B. Bennett 

Mary C. Currie 

W. Dorkar 

John Ellis 

E. Farrinirton 

Lock wood Grummon 

GowHD * M-irx 

George I. Grahim 

Wm. II. Hart 

Ann E. Ilen'ferson 



F. Huthfe Co 104 





31 





62 




fc-5 


2 


34 




](i 


1 


25 


13 50 




78 


1 


5(5 




16 





19 


4 


50 


9 C9 


6 


2"^ 





25 


1 


72 


9 


53 


4 


50 


3 


28 





13 


9i( 


25 


5 


25 


8 


37 


20 94 


6 


75 


12 


56 


8 


28 


12 


00 





25 


16 


75 


104 69 



$3,233 22 



57 

AMOUNT of Interest remai7iing unpaid to holders of hidiana twt> 
and one-half 2?er cent. State Stock, on the 1st day of November^ 
1859. — Continued. 



AmouT't 
of Stock. 



360 00 
]80 00 
SCO 00 
1,600 00 
180 00 
190 00 
3>!0 00 

25 00 
210 00 
570 10 

50 00 
187 50 
187 50 

12 50 
360 00 
100 CO 
1,080 00 
380 00 
125 00 
180 OO 
160 (lO 

12 50 
160 00 
175 00 
360 00 



STOCKHOLDERS' NAMES. 



July Dividend, 1859. 



Robert Hyslop 

GeoigeT. Hope 

Swrah IlartsViorne 

Charles Judson 

Wm. Kelly 

John Kean 

V. S. Kionyon 

A. C. Kingsland 

D. W. Kilbourne 

W.H. Kinjr 

H. i' andeviile 

George Peabody 

H. Powers 

H. Powf^rs 

E. N. Piggott 

W. S. Robert 

Isaac Seymour 

St. John Smith 

Robert Sherwell 

Mrs. Sarah Tiarks 

Vivs, Mary G. Thompson. 

Mrs. Eli^a Viall 

David Vv'atkinson 

Amos Willets 

Word, Grant c£-C'< 

Christian Zabriskie 



Amount 





f 


Interesr. 


fl8 


fO 


4 


50 


o 


25 


4 


50 


OO 


51 


o 


?5 


o 


38 


4 


• 




31 


2 


C2 


/ 


12 




G3 


o 


34 


o 


34 




16 


4 


50 


) 


25 


13 50 


4 


75 


1 


56 


o 


25 


') 


25 




16 


2 25 


o 


19 


4 


50 



Tota,l 



Total. 



443 liS 
.«6.5ti2 43 



58 

STATE of Indiana in account luiih James A. Cravens, Agent. 

(Expense Account.) 



SECOND QUARTER. 

AiBount pai"! fnr po'tage and postage stamps 

AaiO'int p i I for exiires< charj; s < 

Amyu t pai I fo- >i\\.'\ 'nery 3rd. red by J. M. Lord 

A mo u tit paid fur statinnery > 

Amouit paid fur four c rtifi-;a e books, furnished Au .itir of ^ t ite, 2^^ pc-rj 

cent, and 5 per cent., li h grap'ied •. ' 

Amount p id or st ti nery furnihsd /. II. Rt-a \ 

Am 'Un pai for fuel and office expenses 

Anlo.int pa d for clei'-< hi e ; 

Amoun' jiaii lor saJ ry of ager.t j 

Amoant paid for otfice reut ' 

THIRD QUARTER. I 



Amount paid f r po-fagf: and postage stamps. 

Ajmun' p d I 'or advertising 

Amount iia'd f -r sta io: ery 

Am >'>rit paid for otii.v re.'is'er. 

Amount pai I for box r nt -it post-ufSee 

Amount pa <1 for office - xpenses 

Amount p >id for clerk lure 

Amo'int p d I for salary of agent 

Amount paid f-r office rent 



FOURTH QUARTER. 



Amount paid for postage and postage st^imps. 

Am 'Unt I'H'd f r fu 1 and ffice expenses 

Amount pa d for cier hire 

Amount piid lor .-a I rv of age t 

Amount ptid for office nnt 



$7 60 

2 (Xj 

lU 25 

34 60 

J. 50 00 
36 12 
19 12 
112 50 
200 (lO 
200 00 



SR 62 

3 (10 

54 25 

2 50 

3 00 
12 00 

150 00 
62 ■> (10 
200 00 



S5 34 
15 25 
1511 UO 
625 00 
200 00 



S828 19 



$1,05G 37 



$993 53 



I 



Doc. 2.] 



ANNUAL REPORT 



OF THE 



[Part I. 




IT 



ni 



^1 m 



1 



I 



OF THE 



STATE OF INDIANA, 



SHOWING THE RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS OF THE TREASURY DE- 
PARTMENT FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING OCTOBER 31, 1859. 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

JOHN C. WALKER, STATE PRINTER. 
1859. 

1 D. J.— 5. 



Office of Auditor of State, \ 
Indianapolis, Nov. 1, 1859. J 

To His Excellency, A. P. Willard, 

Gov 67' nor of Indiana : 

Sir : — I have the honor to transmit herewith to Your Excellenej 
my annual report for the fiscal year ending the 31st October, 1859, 
in accordance with the provisions of the act of February 3d, 1853, 
to provide for the annual reports of State officers and others. 

Yours very respectfully, 

JOHN W. DODD, 

Auditor of Staie.^ 



R E P O R T 



A GENERAL STATEMENT of the Eeceij^fs and Expenditures 
during the fiscal year commencing November 1, 1858, aiid eriding 
October 31, 1859. 

RECEIPTS, 

There was remaining in the Treasury November 1, 

1858 §131,842 28 

During the year ending October 31st, 1859, the following amounts 
were received, viz : 

REVENUE. 

On account of Delinquent Revenue of 1856 $7,689 51 

STATE DEBT SINKING FUND. 

On account of Tax of 1858 ^48,499 32 

On account of Delinquent Tax of 1855. 19 48 

On account of Delinquent Tax of 1856. 275 31 

On account of Delinquent Tax of 1857. 7,332 83 

On account of Delinquent Tax of 1858. 2,074 36 

On account of sale of Stocks 267,101 97 

On account of interest on Stocks 24,955 43 

$350,258 70 



COMMON SCHOOL FUND. 



On account of Tax of 1858 §291,889 62 

On account of Delinquent Tax of 1855. 195 34 



70 

On account of Delinquent Tax of 1856. $1,376 00 
On account of Delinquent Tax of 1857. 46,155 22 
On account of Delinquent Tax of 1858. 13,233 98 
Onaccount of interest collected, 1858-9 55,190 64 

'- §408,040 80 

TOWNSUIP LIBRARY FUND. 

On account of Delinquent Tax of 1855.. $85 77 

BENEVOLENT INSTITUTIONS. 

On account of Blind Asylum 82,431 68 

On account of Deaf and Dumb Asylum 3,755 25 
On account of Insane Hospital 5,513 48 



COLLEGE FUND. 



On account of Principal $2,745 99 

On account of Interest 4,170 78 



SALINE FUND. 



On account of Principal $3,172 51 

On account of Interest 450 80 



BANK TAX FUND. 



On account of Principal $192 46 

On account of Interest 120 40 



SURPLUS REVENUE FUND. 



On account of Principal $100 00 

On account of Interest 112 00 



Sll,700 41 



$6,916 77 



$3,623 31 



$312 86 



$212 00 



TREASURY FUND. 

On account of Interest $49 00 

SWAMP LANDS. 

Onaccountof Sales $102,445 52 

On account of receipts from General 

Government $17,642 34 

$120,087 86 



71 

STATE PRISON. 

On account of Current Receipts / ^42,76(5 09 

MISCELLANEOUS. 

Borrowed from Board of Commission- 
ers of Sinking Fund (loan of June, 

1858,) $165,000 00 

Realized from sale of Bonds, Dec , 1858 165,000 00 

On account of Free Banking 4,025 56 

On account of interest on Claims 2,107 58 

On account of Estates ^-itliout heirs.... 494 00 

On account of Fuel and Stationery 22 50 

On account of State House 2*2 00 

On account of sale of Revised Statutes 31 00 

^ $336,702 64 

Total Receipts from November 1, 1858, to October 
31, 1859, including Balance on hand Norember 1, 
1858 $1 ,419 , 788 00 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

The Disbursements during the fiscal year ending Oct. 31, 1859, 
were as follows : 

OllDINAP.Y EXPENDITURES. 

On account of Legislative Expenses.... $75,000 76 

On account of Judiciary 29,754 80 

On account of Executive Officers 7,742 58 

On account of Public Printing and Bind- 
ing 31,969 77 

On account of Fuel aad Stationery. ... 11,221 42 

On account of Governor's House 1,382 96 

On account of State House 2,502 46 

On account of Prosecuting Attorneys.. 22,689 45 

On account of State Library 1,650 74 

On account of Militia 376 25 

On account of Contingent Fund 1,679 87 

On account of Specific Appropriations. 22,577 77 
On account of Expenses of Supreme 

Court 1,997 60 

On account of Indiana Reports 5,573 55 

On account of Distribution of Laws.... 639 80 

On account of Sheriffs' Mileage 9,342 88 

On account of Miscellaneous Expenses. 1,247 75 

$227,350 41 



72 

REVENUE. 

On account of Delinquent Revenue refunded $405 54 

TOWNSHIP LIBRARY FUND. 

On account of books for libraries $3,586 13 

COMMON SCHOOL FUND. 

On account of distribution of fund |33G,758 80 

On account of expense of fund 2,790 99 

On account of interest refunded 212 77 ^^^^^^ 

On account of tax refunded 63 37 

§339,82^ 93 

SWAMP LAND FUND. 

Or account of drainage, &c ^133,599 70 

STATE PRISON. 

On account of current expenses $42,766 09 

On account of salaries of officers........ 7,848 58 

On account of appropriation for im- 
provements ?^0^ ^0 

On account of appropriation for Bi- 
b!es : 200 00 

On account of appropriation for a libra- 
ry.,.. ..;...: 500 00 



$58,314 67 



BENEVOLENT INSTITUTIONS. 



On account of Blind Asylum $19,785 03 

On account of Deaf and Dumb Asy- 
lum 31,192 32 

On account of Insane Hospital. 48,832 15 



99,809 50 



PUBLIC DEBT. 



On account of interest paid $311,579 14 

On account of salary of Agent 2,418 03 

On account of expenses of agency 2,207 70 

On account of interest and exchange... 7,214 32 



$323,419 19 



73 

UNIVERSITY FUND. 

On account of Principal ^4,500 00 

On account of Professors' salaries 4,960 00 

On account of expense of fund 29(3 84 



On account of excess of sales. ^79 00 

On account of expense of fund 28 43 



CONGRESSIONAL TOWNSHIP FUND. 



On account of principal distributed to 

liipley county ^253 80 

On account of interest distributed to 

Greene county 17 50 

On account of expense of fund 3 12 



MISCELLANEOUS. 



On account of Free Banking $2,896 75 

On account of Colonization 600 00 



9,756 84 



SALINE FUND. 

On account of expense of fund ^106 95 

BANK TAX FUND. 

On account of expense of fund $73 25 

SURPLUS REVENUE FUND. 



1107 43 



$274 42 



INDIANAPOLIS FUND. 

On account of expense of fund $3 12 

TREASURY NOTES. 

On account of principal, six per cent... $730 00 

On account of interest, six per cent 521 87 

On account of principal, quarter per cent 60 00 

On account of interest, quarter per cent 1 34 

On account of principal, five per cent... 25 00 

On account of interest, five per cent.... 12 90 



$1,351 11 



74 



On account of Interest on University 
Bonds > 

On account of Northern State Prison.. 

On account of Historical Society 

On account of Equalization 

On account of House of Refuge 

On account of Geological Survey 

On account of Agricultural Premiums.. 



3,815 


10 


3,225 


54 


200 


00 


961 


06 


4,000 


00 


500 


00 


1,000 


00 



$17,198 45 



Whole amount audited from November 1st, 1858, to 

October 31st, 1859 ^,218,185 64 



CONDITION OF TEE TREASURY. 

Balance in the Treasury November 1,1 858 |131,342 28 

Receipts into the Treasury from all sources during 

the year ending October 31, 1859 1,288,445 72 

Total $1, 419,788 00 

Amount of Warrants drawn on the Treasury on all 

accounts during the year ending Oct. 31, 1859 $1,218,185 64 

Ledger balance November 1, 1859 $201,602 36 

Deduct nominal balance due Wabash and Erie Ca- 
nal, Avhich is included in the balance on hand No- 
vember 1,1858 28,929 54 



Leaves §172,672 82 

Deduct suspended debt of the Treasury 104,232 < 3 

Actual balance November 1, 1859 $68,440 79 



*<■, • 



75 

A STATEMENT of the several Appropriation Accounts^ show- 
ing the amounts expended during the fiscal year^ the balances laiex- 
pended and appropriations overdraivn on the Slst day of Octo- 
ber, 1859. 

EXECUTIVE OFFICERS. 

Appropriation for 1859 ^12,400 00 

Expended during the year 7,742 58 

Balance unexpended $4,657 42 

LEGISLATIVE EXPENSES. 

Appropriation $75,000 00 

Expended during the year 75,000 76 

Appropriation overdrawn 76 

JUDICIARY. 

Appropriation $25,000 00 

Expended during the year 29,754 80 

Appropriation overdrawn $4,754 80 

PROSECUTING ATTORNEYS. 

Appropriation $6,800 00 

Expended during the year 22 689 45 

Appropriation overdrawn $15,889 45 

PUBLIC PRINTING. 

Appropriation $20,000 00 

Expended during the year 31,969 77 

Appropriation overdrawn $11,969 77 

FUEL AND STATIONERY. 

Appropriation $4,000 00 

Receipts 22 50 

$4,022 50 

Expended during the year 11,221 42 

Appropriation overdrawn $7,198 92 



76 

STATE HOUSE. 

Appropriation $1,000 00 

Receipts 22 00 

$1,022 00 
Expended during the year , 2,502 46 

Appropriation overdrawn $1,480 46 

governor's house. . 

Appropriation $1,000 00 

Expended during the year 1,382 96 

Appropriation overdrawn §382 96 

sheriff's mileage. 

Appropriation $10,000 00 

Expended during the year 9,342 88 

Balance unexpended 657 12 

state prison. 

Appropriation, general $5,000 00 

Appropriation, specific 10,000 00 

Appropriation for Bibles 200 00 

Appropriation for Library 500 00 

Cui-rent receipts '. 42,766 09 

$58,466 09 

Expenditures, current $42,766 09 

Expenditures, specific 7,000 00 

Expenditures, salaries 7,848 58 

Expenditures for Bibles 200 00 

Expenditures for Library 500 00 

$58,314 67 



Balance unexpended 151 42 

STATE LIBRARY. 

Appropriation $1,500 00 

Expended during the year 1,650 74 



Appropriation overdrawn $150 74 



77 

CONTINGENT FUND. 

Appropriation §2,000 00 

Expended during the year 1,679 87 

Balance unexpended 

MILITIA. 

Appropriation 

Expended during the year 

Appropriation overdrawn 

DISTRIBUTION OF LAWS. 



Appropriation 

Expended during the year. 

Balance unexpended 



MISCELLANEOUS EXPENDITURES. 



Appropriation 

Expended during the year. 

Balance unexpended 



INDIANA REPORTS. 



Appropriation 

Expended during the year 

Appropriation overdrawn.. 



EXPENSES SUPREME COURT. 



Appropriation 

Expended during the year. 

Appropriation overdrawn.... 



1320 13 


$200 00 
376 25 


$176 25 


$1,000 00 
639 80 


$360 20 


$3,000 00 
1,247 75 


$1,752 25 


$4,000 00 
5,573 55 


$1,573 55 


$1,500 00 
1,997 60 


$497 60 



78 

ASYLUM FOR THE BLIND. 

Appropriation for Current Expenses $15,000 00 

Appropriation for Piano .' 300 00 

Appropriation for Heating Apparatus 300 00 

Receipts 2,431 68 

$18,031 68 

Expended during the year 19,785 03 

Appropriation overdrawn $1?753 35 



ASYLUM FOR THE DEAF AND DUMB. 

Appropriation for Current Expenses §25,000 00 

Appropriation for Heating Apparatus, Furniture, &c.. 6,000 00 

Receipts 3,755 25 

$34,755 25 

Expended during the year 31,192 32 

Balance unexpended $3,562 93 



HOSPITAL FOR THE INSANE. 

Appropriation for Current Expenses $35,000 00 

Appropriation for Library 200 00 

Appropriation for Past Indebtedness 7,082 42 

Appropriation for Water 1,000 00 

Appropriation for Furniture 1,000 00 

Receipts 5,513 48 

$49,795 90 

Expended during the year 48,832 15 

Balance unexpended $963 75 



79 

A STATEMENT of the Receipts and Expenditures on account of 

the various Trust Funds. 

UNIVERSITY FUND. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1858 $5,627 24 

Loans collected during the year 2.745 99 

Interest on Loans 4,170 78 

$12,544 01 

Bishursements. 

Principal loaned $4,500 00 

Professors' Salaries 4,960 00 

Expense of Fund 296 84 

9,756 84 



r 



Balance on hand October 31, 1859 $2,787 17 

Loan Account. 

Amount outstanding November 1,1858 $77,233 07 

Loans collected during the year 2,745 99 

74,487 08 

Principal loaned 4,500 00 

Outstanding October 31, 1859 $78,987 08 

^ SALINE FUND. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1858 $22,634 34 

Loans collected 845 00 

Interest on Loans 450 80 

Sale of Lands in Orange county 1,130 93 

Pieceived from Branch Bank, Evansville 1,196 58 

$26,257 65 
Disbursements. 

Expense of Fund $106 95 

Balance on hand October 31, 1859 $26,150 70 



80 

Loan Aecount. 

Amount outstanding November 1,1858 ^8,871 96 

Loans collected during the year 845 00 

Outstanding October 31, 1859 $8,026 96 



The amount outstanding November 1, 1858, as stated in the last 
report from this office, was $8,548 22, which, upon examination, I 
found to be incorrect, and have corrected it as above. The error 
has been transmitted through the published reports from year to year, 
80 long that I have been unable to ascertain its origin. Similar er- 
rors have been discovered in the loan account of other trust funds, 
and corrected for this report. The amount received from the Branch 
Bank, Evansville, as well as of saline fund, received from the same 
source, is derived from an investment in the stock of that branch, 
under the act of 1841. 

BANK TAX FUND. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1858 $19,277 81 

Received from Branch Bank, Evansville 192 46 

Interest on Loans 120 40 



$19,590 67 
Disbursements. 

Expense of Fund 73 25 

Balance on hand October 31,1859 $19,517 42 

Loan Account. 

Loans outstanding November 1, 1858 $4,804 50 

No loans collected since that date. 

The saline and bank tax funds form a part of the common school 
fund. The saline fund at this date amounts to $83,120 79, com- 
posed as follows : 

Distributed to the various counties under the act of 1845 $45,084 13 
Distributed in lieu of Surplus Revenue Fund to the 
counties of Benton, Howard, Jasper, Pulaski, Stark, 
Tipton and Whitley 3,859 00 



81 

Loans outstan(iinfr 8,026 96 

Balance due the Fund from the State Treasury and 

subject to distribution under the act of 18J:5 26,150 70 



Total $83,120 79 

The bank tax fund at this date amounts to $80,482 05, composed 
as foUoVr's : 

Distributed to the various counties under the act of 

1845 , $51,663 13 

Distributed in lieu of Surplus Revenue Fund to the 
counties of Benton, Howard, Jasper, Pulaski, Stark, 
Tipton and Whitley 4,497 00 

Loans outstandin;? 4,804 50 

Balance due the Fund from the State Treasury and 

subject to distribution under the act of 1845 19,517 42 



Total $80,482 05 

COUNTY SEMINAKY FUND, DERIVED FROM MILITIA FINES. 

Amount on hand October 31, 1859 < $445 00 

SURPLUS REVENUE FUND. 

Receijjts. 

Balance en hand November 1, 1858 $1,855 60 

Loans collected 100 00 

Interest collected 112 00 



$2,067 60 



Disbursements. 

Excess of Sales refunded $79 00 

Expense of Fund 28 43 



107 43 



Balance on hand October 31, 1859 $1,960 17 

Loan Account. 

Amount outstanding November 1,1858 $2,374 65 

Loans collected during the year 190 00 



Outstanding October 31, 1859 $2,274 65 

1 D. J._6. 



82 

This fand belongs in equal portions to the counties of Dekalb, 
Lake and Wells. The amount on hand will be returned to those 
counties as soon as there is money in the treasury applicaMe to that 
purpose, and the loans outstanding thereafter as they arc collected. 

CONGRESSIONAL TOWNSHIP FUND. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1858 |253 30 

Disbursements. 

Principal distributed to Ripley county.. §258 80 

Interest distributed to Greene county... 17 50 

Expense of Fund 3 12 

S274 42 

Overdrawn October 31, 1859 821 12 

Loan Account. 
Amount outstanding October 31, 1859 ,^250 00 

This fund belonged to Greene and Ripley counties. The entire 
portion belonging to Ripley has been paid, and her accounts with 
the State are balanced The interest on the one loan outstanding: 
has been paid to Greene county in advance of its collection ; hence 
the account is overdrawn. 



THREE PER CENT. FUND. 

Balance same as last year §32 1 

COMMON SCHOOL FUND, DERIVED FROM SINKING FUND. 



A bond covering the amount due from the State, with other items, 
has been issued to the Board of Commissioners of the Sinkin": Fund, 
in accordance with an act approved December 23, 1858. 



INDIANAPOLIS FUND. 



Balance on hand November 1, 1858 $891 (j(^ 

Exnense of Fund 3 12 

Balance on hand October 31, 1859 $888 d4 



83 

There arc r.o loans of this Fund c utstanding. The balance on 
hand reverts to the (jreneral Fund. 

TREASURY FUND. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1858 §5,030 54 

Interest received during the year 49 00 

Balance on hand October 31,1859 ^5,079 54 



There is one loan of $700 outstanding of this Fund. The entire 
fund when collected reverts to the General Fund. 

FUND FROM ESTATES WITHOUT HEIRS. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1858 §4,377 98 

Received during the year 494 00 

Balance on hand October 31,1859 §4,871 98 



COMMON SCHOOL FUND DERIVED FROM CURRENT:^ TAXES AND INTEREST 

UPON TRUST FUNDS. 

Receipts. 

On account of Tax of 1858 §291,889 G2 

On account of Delinquent Tax of 1855 V. b 34 

On account of Delin:iuent Tax of 1856 1,370 00 

On account of Delinquent Tax of 1857 40,155 22 

On account of Delinquent T;ix of 1858 13,233 98 

On account of Interest upon Trust Funds 55,190 04 



§408,040 80 



Disbui'sements. 



Expense of Fund §2,790 99 

Interest refunded 212 77 

Tax refunded GO 37 

Distributed to counties 330,758 SO 



§339,828 93 

Excess of Receipts over Disbursements §08,211 87 

Add Balance due the Fund November 1, 1858 180,801 04 



Makes total due from the State §2o5.073 51 



84 

SWAMP LAND FUXD. 

Rcccipis. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1858 $145,410 57 

Receipts from Sales of Land 102,445 52 

Receipts from General Government 17,042 34 

§205,408 43 
Erpenditurcs. 

On account of Drainage, kc, $130,599 70 

Balance on hand October 31,1859 ^128,898 73 

SIATE DEBT SIXKn'G FUND. 

Balance on hand November 1, 1858 8111.195 75 

Proceeds of Sales of Stocks held by Commissioners. 207,101 !*7 

Interest upon Stocks 24,955 43 

Receipts of Tax of 1858 48,499 32 

Receipts of Delinquent Tax of 1855 19 48 

Receipts of Delinquent Tax of 1850 275 31 

Receipts of Delinquent Tax of 1857 7,:^S2 83 

Receipts of Delinquent Tax of 1858 2,074 30 

Total due from the General Fund Oct. 31, 1859 $401,454 45 

GENERAL FUND. 

There is due from the General Fund, 

To the Swamp Land Fund 8128,898 73 

To the College Fund 2,787 17 

T^ ..le Saline Fund 20,150 70 

To the Bank Tax Fund 19,517 42 

To the Surplus Revenue Fund 1,900 17 

To the Three Per Cent. Fund 32 13 

To the Common School Fund 255,073 51 

To the State Debt Sinking Fund 401,454 45 

To the Fund from Estates without heirs 4,871 98 

To the Wabash & Erie Canal, (nominal,) 28,929 54 

" §929,075 SO 

Deduct Balance in the Treasury, October 31, 1859... $201,002 30 

Leaves Deficiency of ' $728,073 44 



85 

THE PUBLIC DECT. 

The follo"v\-ing st.'itcnient of the condition of the Public Debt, is 
taken from the report of the Agent of State. 

Bonds surrendered. 

There was outstanding on the 1st day of November, 
1858, according to the hist report, 413 bonds of 
81000 each $413,000 OD 

There has been surrendered since that time, 19 

bonds of $1000 each 19,000 00 



Makin- Total on 1st Nov., 1859 S :• 94,000 00 



5 -^^--"^ V ' ^^ V 



Five per cent. Slate Stock. 

There ha'l been issued on account of bonds surren- 
dered up to Ist November, 1858 35,312,500 00 

There has been issued since that time 9,500 00 



Total 85,322,000 00 

Two and a half per cent. State Stock. 

There had been issued on account of bonds surren- 
dered up to November 1, 1858 $2,045,511 00 

There has been issued since that time 8,787 50 

Total $2,054,298 50 

Five per cent. Preferred. Canal Stock. 

There is outstanding of this stock same as reported 

last year $4,079,500 00 

Five per cent. Pnf erred Special Canal Stock. 

There is outstanding of this stock same as reported 

last year $1,216,737 50 

Five per cent. Deferred Canal Stock. 

There had been issued on account of bonds surren- 
dered up to November 1, 1858 $1,233,000 00 

There has been issued since that time 9,500 00 

Total $1,242,500 00 



86 

Five per cent. Deferred Special Canal Stock. 

There had been issued on account of bonds surren- 
dered up to November 1, 1858 §470.282 50 

There has been issued since that time 8,787 50 

Total §479, 070 00 

November 1st, 1859. 

INTEREST ON STATE DEBT. 



I 



The following statement shows the amounts of interest paid each 
ear since the consummation of the arrangement with the bond- 
olders. 



In the year 1847 §78,600 00 

In the year 1848 183,730 00 

In the year 1849 1»8,344 00 

In the year 1850 188,505 00 

In the year 1851 203,718 00 

In the year 1852 199,784 00 

In the year 1853 249,127 75 

In the year 1854 298,255 52 

In the year 1855 300^509 14 

In the year 1856 316.674 34 

In the year 1857 318.027 74 

In the year 1858 317,092 63 

In the year 1859 311,579 14 

Total §3,1(10,097 26 

Interest and Excliange. 

Audited for 1854 

Audited for 1855 

Audited for 1856 

Audited for 18r>7 

Audited for 1858 

Audited for 1859 

Total 

SALARY OF AGENT. 

Amount audited for 1859 §2,418 03 



§3,756 


50 


5,050 


00 


3,260 


00 


3,260 


00 


4.630 


00 


7,214 


32 


§27.170 


82 



87 

EXPENSES OF AGENCY. 



Amount audited for incidental exoenses of Agency 

for the year ending October 31/1859 $2,207 70 

VINCENNES UNIVERSITY EONDS. 

The amounts of interest ^vhich have been paid up to the present 
date are as follows : 

For the year 1855 $1,967 ^5 

For the year 1856 3,935 10 

For the vear 1857 4,085 10 

For the year 1858 3,935 10 

For the year 1859 3,815 10 



Total $17,737 95 



TREASURY NOTES. 

Six 'per cent. Treasury Notes. 

Total amountissued $1,500,000 00 

Amount redeemed to Nov. 1, 1858. ...$1,513,745 00 

Amount redeemed since 730 00 

$1,514,475 00 



Excess of redemption $14,475 00 



Five i^er cent. Treasury Notes. 

Total amountissued $722,640 00 

Amount redeemed to Nov. 1, 1858.... $735,795 00 

Amount redeemed since 25 00 

$735,820 00 



Excess of redemption $13,180 00 



Quarter per cent. Treasury Notes. 

Total amount issued $70,000 00 

Amount redeemed to Nov. 1, 1858.... $77,055 00 

Amount redeemed since 60 00 

$77,115 00 



Excess of redemption $7,115 00 



88 

INTEREST ACCOUNT. 

Amount of Interest paid on six per 

cents, up to November 1, 1858 $338,523 87 

Amount of Interest since paid 521 87 

$339,045 74 

Amount of Interest paid on five per 

cents, up to Nov. 1, 1858 $163,193 43 

Amount of Interest since paid. 12 90 

8163,20(3 33 

Amount of Interest paid on quarter 

per cents, up to Nov. 1, 1858 $659 36 

Amount of Interest since paid 1 34 

$660 70 

Total $502,912 77 



89 



SUMMARY <.f thi entire Lilehte2n,es3 of (he State, Foreign and 

Domestic. 

Internal Improvement Bonds outstanding $804,000 00 

Five pel cent, stocks outstanding:^ 5,322,000 00 

Two and a half per cent, stocks outstanding 2.054,298 50 

Bond issued to the Board of Commissioners of the 

Sinking Fund, under the act of Dec. 23, 1858 1,188,210 64 

Vincennes L'niversity Bonds 66,585 00 

Loan from the Board of Commissioners of tlie ^<i lik- 
ing Fund, to pay Interest due July 1, 1858 165,000 CO 

Bonds issued to pay Interest due January 1. 1850... 165,000 CO 
Indebtedness of the general fund to other funds, as 

heretofore stated .. 929,675 80 

Due Shelby countv for an advance as I'ovenue of 

1857....' ^ 2.076 63 

Total 610.286,855 57 



WABASH AND ERIE CANAL. 

Receipts. 

Balance in hands of Trustees Oct. 1, 1S58 $28,929 54 

Tolls and ^Vater Iients Collected. 

By Trustees $26,203 23 

By Contractors, Eastern Division 21,764 18 

By Contractors, Middle Divisijon 741 43 

By Contractors, Southern Division.... 2,197 64 

$50,006 48 

Lands east and west of Tippecanoe 14,675 90 

Lands Vincennes District 40,183 39 

Interest on Deposits 35 28 

Miscelhmeous receipts 282 20 

Suspended debt 3.227 92 

Advance by Contractors for L^astern 

Division $8,015 35 

Advance by Contractors for Middle 

Division 1,344 65 

Advance by Contractors for Southern 

Division 5,473 00 

$14,833 00 

Total receipts, including balance on hand November 

1, 1858 $153,073 71 



90 

EXPENDITURES. 

General Expenses. 

By Trustees 816,277 74 

By Contractors, Enstern Division 569 63 

By Contractors, Middle Division 61 00 

By Contractors, Southern Division.... 342 92 



Ordlnai'ij Hepairs of Canal. 

By Trustees 937,346 40 

By Contractors, Eastern Division 12,662 50 

By Contractors, Middle Division 1,254 70 

By Contractors, Southern Division.... 4,939 24 



Exiraurdinaru Repairs. 

By Trustees 99,872 42 

By Contractors, Eastern Division 2,678 42 

By Contractors, Middle Division 421 57 

By Contractors, Southern Division.... 832 ' 5 



R'^huildincj Bridges. 

By Trustees $1,674 43 

Bv Contractors, Eastern Division 712 00 



Expense of Superinfeudence. 

By Trustees $8,078 80 

By Contractors, Eastern Division 1,126 40 

By Contractors, Southern Division 476 65 



$17,251 29 



$56,202 84 



$13,804 46 



$2,386 43 



$9,681 85 



Expense of Collection. 

By Trustees $4,724 49 

By Contractoi's, Eastern Division 413 70 

By Contractors, Middle Division 42 13 

B}'- Contractors, Southern Division 224 49 

$5,404 81 

Construction of Canal from Terre Haute to Point 

Commerce ; 7,052 13 

Expense of engineering 1,902 02 



91 

Dnmnges, water power, &c 3.009 47 

Expense of Land Office east and west of Tippecanoe. 255 33 

Expense of Lan(^ Office Vinccnnes District 973 81 

Interest on advance, installments on advance and ex- 
change 265 70 

Miscellaneous expenses 395 62 

Suspended debt 1,371 91 

Advance by Contractors of Eastern Division refun- 
ded *: $4,801 00 

Balance in hand of Contractors 7,977 85 

Total Expenditures $132,736 52 



SUMMARY. 

Balance in hands of Trustees October 1, 1858 S"28,929 54 

Receipts during the year ending Sept. 30, 1859 124.144 17 

$153,073 71 

Expenditures during the year ending Sept. 30, 1859 lo2,736 52 

Balance in hands of Trustees October 1, 1859 $20,387 19 



The grand total of receipts and expenditures on account of Wa- 
bash and Erie Canal from its commencement up to October 1, 1859, 
is as follows : 



Total 
Total 
Total 
Total 
Total 
Total 
Total 
Total 
Total 
Total 
Total 
Total 
Total 
Total 



Receipts. 

by State to surrender to Trustees 

by Trustees to October 1, 1847 

bv Trustees for year endinii; October 1 
by Trustees for year ending October 1 
bv Trustees for year endinor October 1 
by Trustees for year ending October 1 
by Trustees for year ending October 1 
by Trustees for year ending October 1 
by Trustees for year ending October 1 
by Trustees for year ending October 1 
by Trustees for year ending October 1 
by Trustees for year ending October 1 
by Trustees for year endin"; October 1 
by Trustees for year ending October 1 



1848. 
1849. 
1850. 
1851. 
1852. 
1853. 
1854. 
1855. 
1856. 
1857. 
1858. 
1859. 



$1,701,459 44 
302,856 73 
385,606 95 
396 836 92 
521.972 30 
365,761 43 
460,452 04 
057,399 77 
520,681 10 
252,076 62 
238,892 25 
197,466 36 
117,910 29 
124,144 17 



Total receipts from all sources to Oct. 1, 1859 $6,243,516 37 



92 



Tota 
'I'ota 
Tota 
Tota 
Tota 
Tot:i 
Tota 
Tota 
Tota 
Tota 
lota 
Tota 
Tota 
Tota 



bv 

by 

bv 

bv 
bV 

^>y 
by 



ExpendilurcH. 

State to surrender to Trustees 

Trustees to October 1, 1847 

Trustees for 3^ear ending October 
Trustees for vear endino- October 
Tru.stees for vear cndin<j; October 
Trustees for year ending October 
Trustees for year ending October 
Trustees for year ending October 
Trustees for year ending October 
Trustees for year cndiiig October 
Trustees for vear cndiuir October 
Trustees for vear en(]inir October 
Trustees for year ending October 
Trustees for year ending October 



1, 1848. 
1, 1849. 
1. 1850. 
1, 1851. 
]. 1852., 
], 1853., 
1, 1854. 
1. 1855. 
1,185(1. 
1, 1857 
1, 1858., 
1, 1859-, 



Total cost to October 1. 1859 



$5,321,505 82 
7,420 77 
351,311 G2 
531,617 29 
519,013 13 
414,273 27 
415,611 30 
625.044 19 
325,724 43 
422,192 07 
200,524 87 
318,047 67 
255.202 56 
132,736 52 

§9.843,285 58 



93 

GENERAL REMARKS. 

THE" FINANCES OF THE ?-TATE. 

The entire indebtedness of the State, foreign and domestic, so far 
a? it can be ascertained, is, as heretofore stated, 810,268,855 57. 
What amount of six per cent., five per cent., and quarter per cent, 
scrip ma}'- be still outstanding:, cannot be conjectured. Of the pres- 
ent indebtedness tlio sum of $1,000,000 in round numbers, has re- 
sulted directly from the failure of the Legislature of 1857 to pass a 
law for the collection of Revenue, and the sum of §500,000 from a 
similar failure or refusal of tlic Legislature at its called session of 
1858. The portion of the public debt which had been redeemed up 
to November 1, 1858, amounted to $391,810 00, consisting of 
$150,000 of five per cent., and !?-241,810 00 of two and a half per 
cent, state stocks. These stocks have all been sold to defray cur- 
rent expenses and meet the semi-annual payment of interest ihie in 
New- York on the 1st of July last. A bid was passed by the Legis- 
lature authorizing the sale of these stocks to the JJoard of Commis- 
sioners of the Sinking Fund, but having fa.iled to become a law for 
want of a proper title, the Board declined to act under its provis- 
ions, and hence it became necessary to find other purchasers. 

The amount of State Revenue levied upon tlie dupli- 
cates for 1859, is |955,046 19 

Add poll tax on 200,000 polls... 100,000 00 



Deduct for delinquencies ^200,000 00 

Deduct for cost of collection.. 50,000 00 



Sl,055,9-i0 10 
250,000 00 



Estimated net collections $805,9-10 19 

Add balance on hand November 1, 1859 01440 79 



Total resources for 1860 S874,.n8(3 9.S 



The liabilities of the State to bo met during the current year, are, 

The July interest upon the public debt §165,000 00 

Bonds of December, 1858, due July 1, I860.... 165,000 00 

Interest on the same 14,850 00 

Loan from Branch Banks 140,000 00 

Interest on University Bonds..., o,935 10 

Ordinary expenses, say 125,000 00 



94 

Benevolent Institutions , $75,000 00 

The interest upon the Public Debt, due J:niu;iry 1, 
18G1, ^vill also have to be paid out of the reve- 
nue of 1850 105,000 00 

. 1853,785 10 

Leaving $20,601 88 

Applicable to the pn^'inent of indebtedness due to the School 
Fund, Swamp Land Fund, and other Trust Funds. 

T]IE APPROPRIATION ACCOUNTS. 

As will be occn by the statement of tlie accounts, several of the 
appropriations have been overdrawn — some of them quite largely. 
A variety of causes have produced this result. The large amount 
of printing ordered by the Legislature at its called and regular ses- 
sions, rendered it impossible to avoid overdrawing the Public Print- 
ing and Fuel ;ind. Stationery accounts — to thiC latter of which is 
charged the paper used by the Public Printer. 

The appropriation for the Judiciary Avas made only large enough 
to cover the salaries of the Supi'eme and Circuit judges under the 
new Salary bill, while an act passed ;it the extra session of 1858, 
authorizes circuit judges to appoint and hold special terms of their 
own courts, and allows them five dollars per day, payable out of the 
State Treasury, for each day employed in holding such terms. Be- 
sides this, an act of 1855 authorizes the appointment of an Attor- 
ney to sit as juilge, in case the proper circuit judge is unable to at- 
tend from sickness, or has been of counsel to one of the parties, or 
is otherwise disqualified, and makes a similar allowance to such 
Attorney, payable out of the State Treasury. 

Partly fur the same reason is the appropriation to Prosecuting 
Attorneys overdravrn, they being allowed four dollars per day for 
services at special tei'ms. The large amount overdrawn upon this 
account, however, is chiefly attributable to a decision of the Supreme 
Court in the case of P. H. Jev»ett, Esq., I's. IT. E. Talbott, Auditor, 
made at its last November term, the eHect of which was to make the 
docket fees of Prosecuting Attorneys payable out of the State 
Treasury. A larize number of these claims have been paid, extend- 
ins over a peiiod of six years, and it is believed that but a few 
small claims yet remain unsettled. 

THE STATE ROARD OF EQUALIZATION. 

The Board met ao;i-eeablv to law, and held its sittings in the Senate 
chandler. Yov the purpose of making its proceedings a matter of 
record, they are embodied in this report. 



95 

TII2 PvK-APPRArsE:,IENT OF REAL ESTATE. 

Tlie increase in the vnliie of real estate as cnmpnreil Avitli tlie 
appraisement of 1851, as shown by the reports to this oflice, is as 
follows: 

Valuation as returiied in 1858. 

Value of lands without improvements $101,660,769 

Value rf Improvemertts 44,o77,(S79 

Value of town lots and improvements 38.951,724 

Total 3184,096,372 

Vcdiiatlon as returned in 1859. , 

Value of lands without improvements 8203,057,744 

Value of Improvements 53,501,056 

Value of tovvn lots and improvements 45,859.672 

Total $302,418,472 

Increase .^117,422,100 

The total valuation of all taxables as returned in 

1859, is $435,367,862 

In 1S58 it was 318,204,964 

Total increase $117,162,898 



The usual statements and statistical tables will be found in the 
Appendix. The April settlements of County Treasurers were met 
without an exception. 

I have to thank the County Auditors for their promptness in 
makin^X returns to this office. Not a single return is missino; of the 
Abstract of Taxes levied, or of assessment of real and personal 
property. 



96 



FREE BANKING. 

The annexed tables show that there are seventeen banks continu- 
ing to do business under the bnv of 1855, ^vitli at least fifty 
thousand dolhirs worth of securities at the market value in New 
York, — seven banks that are winding up and redeeming their circu- 
bition with securities reuiainiug in this department, and seven which 
liave withdraw -J their securities and given bond to redeem their out- 
standing circulation, under tlie provisions of section 52 of the 
general banking law of 1855. 

The seventeen banics under the lav; have a circuhition 

of 5?1,07G.084 

Tiie seven wiu'ling up have a circulation of - 54,411 

Making" an aL^irre<iate of circulation for vrhich there is 
over ten per cent, excess of securities m this (iepart- 
ment, of. $1,131,395 

To which add the circulation of the seven banks that 

have v.-ithdravni their securities and given bond 28,801 

Makes the total circulation Sl,l(:i0,196 

The total circulation of the Free Banks on the 31st of 
October, 1838, as shov/n in my report to the Legis- 
lature, was.... ^... ai,283,S80 

Present circulation as above 1,100,1 9H 

Decrease §73,084 

kSince my last report the securities of the Bank of Gosport have 
been sold in Nev/ York, and tlie circulating notes redeemed a.t par, 
except a small balance not yet presented for redeniption. ^yith this 
exception tliere has been no protest lilcd for non-payment of any of 
the notes of the Fi'cc Banks, and they continue t-i possess, as they 
deserve, the confidence of the business community. 



m 



AMOUNT and kind of Securitiesi held by the Treasurer of Stale, 
on the Slst day of October, 1858, for the Free Banks of Indiana; 
also, of the iSeeurities held by the Auditor of State for Banks 
which have not complied ivith the Law of 1855, and the outstand- 
ing Circulation of each. 

BANK OF GOSHEN. 

Tennessee 53 S9,000 

Louisiana 63 , 18,500 

Indiana 2^ s c 52,502 

Circulation , §44,696 

BANK OF MT. VERNON. 

Indiana5s $16,000 

Louisiana 6s 2,000 

Georgia 7s , 4*2,500 

iN^orth Carolina 6s , 2,000 

Missouri 6s... -, 16,000 

Ohio 6s 6,000 

Circuktion §72,388 

BANK OF SALE5I, SALEM, 

Missouri 6s... ......^ $86,000 

Circulation .....* $67,043 

BLOOMINGTON BANK. 

Missouri 6s $100,000 

Circulation $77,940 

BANK OF PAOLI 

Louisiana 6s $33,000 

Missouri 6s 30,000 

Circulation $47,652 

BANK OF SALEM, NEW ALBANY. 

Indiana 6s $5,000 

Louisiana 6s 500 

Indiana 5s 1,000 

Indiana 2|s... 15,000 

Missouri 6s , 71,000 

Circulation $66,800 

1 D. J.— 7. 



m 



CAMBRIDGE CITY DANK. 

Indiana 2Js $86,334 

Circulation §45,500 

INDIANA BANK, MADISON. 

California 7s $39,500 

Indiana 2is 48,077 

Indiana 5s 50,500 

Pennsylvania 5s 1,000 

Circulation $98,710 

PRAIRIE CITY BANK. 

Louisiana Gs $24,000 

Missouri 63 26,000 

Indiana 5s 15,000 

Indiana 2^5 10,000 

Circulation $47,582 

SALEM BANK, OOSIIEN. 

Missouri 6s.... S5,000 

Louisiana 63 41,000 

Virginia 63. 5,000 

Indiana 5s 10,500 

Indiana 2I3 8,000 

Circulation $53,980 

SOUrnERN BANK OF INDIANA. 

Michigan 63... §3,000 

California 7s J 0.000 

Missouri 6s 27,000 

Virginia 63 5,000 

Louisiana 6s 2,000 

Tennessee 63 = 3,000 

Indiana 5s 70,000 

Indiana 2Js 10,000 

Circulation $97,355 

EXCHANGE BANK. 

Indiana 21s $133,758 

Circulation... $70,379 

PARKE COUNT! BANK. 

Indiana 5s.. $100,000 

Indiana 2*s 1,000 

Circulation $S0,362 



99 



BANK OF ELKHART. 



Missouri 6s §22,000 

Indiana 5s 37,000 

Circulation $40,591 



INDIANA FAKMERS BANK. 

Missouri 6s S8,000 

Indiana 5s 53,000 

Circulation ^45,810 

KENTUCKY STOCK BANK. 

Missouri Os $0,000 

Indiana 5s 20,000 

Indiana 6s 15,000 

California 7s..... 25,000 

Circulation §53 405 

LAGRANGE BANK. 

North Carolina 6s §5,000 

Tennessee 6s 5,000 

Kentucky 6s 13,000 

Louisiana 6i 21,000 

Indiana OS U,000 

Indiana 2Js 22,050 

Circulation $60,791 

BANKS WHICH AEE VOLUNTARILY WINDING UP. 

FARMERS BANK, WESTFIELD. 

Coin §4,479 

Circulation §4,479 

BANK OF RDCKYILLE, WABASn. 

Louisiana 6s §31,000 

Circulation §26,615 

INDIANA £TOCK BANK. 

Redeemed at Fletcher's Bank. 

Coin §1,501 

Circulation §1,501 

CRESCENT CITY BANK. 

Kentucky 6s $2,500 

Louisiana 6s 6,000 

Circulation ^. $7,47'4 



100 

3ANK OP INDIANA. 



Indiana 5s ,.... .^15,000 

Circulation $11,426 



HUNTINGTON COUNTY BANK, 



Indiana 5s §500 

Coin 150 

Circulation _ ^595 

CANAL BANK. 

Indiana 5s S3, 000 

Circulation ^2,321 

BANKS THAT HAVE WITHDRAWN THEIR SECURITIES. 

Section 52 of the General Banking Lavf of 1855 provides that at 
the expiration of t^YO years from the date of notice to go into liqui- 
dation, the Treasurer of State shall surrender to any bank having 
given such notice their remaining securities ; j^^'ovided such Bank 
shall file a bond, to be approved by the Auditor, for the prompt pay- 
ment of its outstanding notes on demand. Under the provision of 
this section the follo^ving Banks have filed the requisite bonds and 
withdrawn their securities, redeeming their notes at the places named. 

BROOKVILLE BANK. 

Circulation ??12,004 

Redeemed at Brookville Bank. 

BANK OP SYRACUSE. 

Circulation |10,238 

Redeemed at Bank of Goshen. 

HOOSIER BANK. 

Circulation §2,524 

^Redeemed by J. H. Wilson, Logansport, Ind. 

INDIAN RESERVE BANK. 

Circulation $1,190 

Redeemed at John Bohan & Co.'s office, Kokomo, Ind. 

BANK OF MONTICELLO. 

Circulation $120 

Redeemed at Lafayette Branch of the Bank of the State. 



101 

MERCHANTS AND MECHANICS BANK. 

Circulation |1,087 

Redeemed at Branch of the Bank of the State at New Albany. 

FAYETTE COUNTY BANK. 

Circulation ^1,688 

Eedeemed at the Branch of the Bank of the State, Connersville. 



102 

SUSPENDED Banks redeemed since, November 1, \Sb9— the amount 
remaining to he redeemed and cash on hand. 

BANK OF G03P0RT. 

Cash proceeds Feb. 26, 1859 $54 283 12 

Cash paid redemption ' ^44 5^^ ^^ 

l^ash paict Treasurer of State on account 

of Eank ^tip aa 

Vyash paid interest on protest 36 66 

Balance on hand Nov." 1, 1859 1 97O 46 

^54,283 12 

Circulation Feb. 26, 1859..... $46,530 00 

Amount redeemed 44'560 00 

Circulation outstandin,^- Nov. 1, 1859 — \ 970 qq 

CENTRAL BANK. 

Cash proceeds March 14, 1859 $2,021 00 

Redemptions paid '335 q(^ 

Cash on hand Nov. 1, 1859 1636 00 

Circulation outstanding PJarch 14, 1859.. $2,021 00 

Redemptions '335 (^^ 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1^59 - 1 636 00 

BANK OF NOrvTIi AMERICA— CLINTON. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1858 ^333 OO 

Amount of Redemptions 1(32 00 

Amount on hand Nov. 1, 1859 __IL__ 27100 

Circulation outstanding Nov. 1, 1858 $370 00 

Amount redeemed XgQ o() 

Amount on hand Nov. 1, 1859. 190 00 

NEW YORK AND VIRGINIA STATE STOCK BANK. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1858 |515 00 

Redemptions gQ q^{^ 

Cash on hand Nov. 1, 1859 '.".*.'.". 455 00 

SAVINGS SANK OP INDIANA. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 3, 1858 ^331 20 

Redemptions 233 qcj 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1859 . 193 20 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 §480 00 

Redeemed 9qq qq 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1859 *. _I 280 00 



103 

ATLANTIC BANK. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1858 $133 60 

Redemptions 18 40 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1,1859 S115 20 

Circulation Nov. 1,1858 $167 00 

Redeemed 23 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1859 144 00 

BANK OF ALBANY. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1858 |809 10 

Redemptions 47 70 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1,1859 761 40 

Circnhitirm Nov. 1,1858 §894 00 

Redeemed > 53 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1859 841 00 

BANK OF ATTICA. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1,1858 $1,117 36 

Redemptions 97 01 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1859 1,020 35 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 .' $1,232 00 

Redeemed 109 00 

Circulation Nor. 1, 1859 = 1,123 00 

BANK OF AMERICA. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1 1858 $304 39 

Redemptions 64 38 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1,1859 240 01 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 $339 00 

Redeemed 74 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 18.S9 265 00 

B.VNKOF BRIDGEPORT. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1,1858 $71 97 

Redemptions 88 00 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1859 70 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 $64 00 

Redeemed 1 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1859 • 63 00 



104 

BANK OP ROCKPORT. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1858 ^30 00 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1859 30 qq 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 30 00 

Circuktion Nov. 1, 1859 ,„ §0 q^ 

BANK OF CONNERSVILLE. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1858 813,104 88 

Kedemptions gog q^ 

Oash proceeds Nov. 1, 1859 12 26"8 81 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 §14 928 00 

Redeemed " 'gg2 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1859 .'/".* 13 967 00 

BANK OP PERRYSTILLE. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1858 335 OO 

Redemptions I qq 

C-ash proceeds Nov. 1, 1859 ...] 35 qq 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 ^3q oO 

Redeemed -j^ qa 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1859 '.''*."* 35 00 

BANK OF SOUTH BEND. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1,1858 ,^70 00 

Redemptions.. '^q qq 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1,1859 .'.' ^39 oo 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 $70 00 

Redeemed gn qa 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1859 30 00 

BANK OP T. WABSWORTH. 

Casii proceeds Nov. 1, 1858 ^19 28 

Redemption 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1,1859 !!!'"*.!!!'. 29 93 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 $14 oO 

Redeemed 

Circulation Nov. 1,1859 .'.'*.''.'.'.'.*.'.*.*.*.* -^^ q^ 

FARMERS BANK, JASPER. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1858 S608"'80 

Redemptions qa a.^ 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1,1859 .".'*.'.'.'.'.' L I 538 78 



105 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 ^642 00 

Redeemed 22 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1859 S620 00 

KALABAZOO BANK. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1858... 

Redemptions 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1,1859 360 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 

Redeemed 

Circulation Nov. 1,1859 400 00 

LAUREL BANK. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1858 

Redemptions 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1859 287 18 



Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 

Redeemed 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1859 301 00 

NORTHERN INDIANA BANK 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1858 

Redemptions 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1,1859 108 68 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 

Redeemed 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1859 117 00 

ORANGE BANK. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1858 

Redemptions ., 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1859 52 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 

Redeemed 

Circulation Nov, 1, 1859 52 00 

STATE STOCK BANK, PERU. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1858 

Redemptions 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1,1859 596 70 



§422 


10 


62 


10 


S469 


00 


69 


00 


$334 


74 


47 


56 


S368 


00 


58 


00 


$204 


96 


96 


28 


S233 


00 


116 


00 


S56 


00 


4 


00 


$56 


00 


4 


00 


?787 


95 


191 


25 



106 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 §859 00 

Redeemed •225 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1859 = G34 00 

STATE STOCK BANK— MAKION. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1858 $308 10 

Redemptions -17 70 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1859 §260 40 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 ^312 00 

Redeemed 53 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1859 259 00 

WABASU VALLEY BANK. 

Casn pr-jCJcus ^Nuv. 1, j.6l)0 ^lul b-± 

Redemptions 115 92 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1859 45 92 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 §401 00 

Reederaed 12<3 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1859 275 00 

WAYNE BANK— RICnMOND. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1858 $15 00 

Redemptions 5 00 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1859 10 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 |15 00 

Redeemed 5 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1859 10 00 

WAYNE BANK— LGGANSPORT. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1858 §440 00 

Redemptions 100 00 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1859 310 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 §440 00 

Redeemed 100 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1859 340 00 

AGKICULTURAL BANK. 

Cash proceeds Noveraher 1, 1858 20 00 

Redemption 5 00 

Cash proceeds November 1, 1859 15 00 



107 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 20 00 

Redeemed 5 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1859 15 00 

BANK OF ALBION. 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1. 1858 863 00 

Redemptions 42 00 

Cash proceeds Nov. 1, 1859 321 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1858 223 00 

Redeemed 42 00 

Circulation Nov. 1, 1859 181 00 

SUSPENDED BANKS REDEEMED AT THIS OEFICE. 

Atlantic Bank.. , at 80 

Bank of Albany at 90 

Bank of Albion at par. 

Bank of America at 87 

Bank of Attica at 89 

Bank at Bridgeport at 88 

Bank at Connersville at 87 

Bank of Gosport at par. 

Bank of Perrysville at par. 

Bank of South Bend at par. 

Bank of T. AVads^vorth... at 91 

Bank of North America. Clinton at 90 

Bank of Rockport at par. 

Central Bank at par. 

Farmers' Bank, Jasper...., at 91 

Kalamazoo Bank at 90 

Laurel Bank at 82 

Northern Indiana Bank at 83 

N. Y. & V. State Stock Bank at par. 

Orange Bank at par. 

State Stock Bisnk of Indiana, Peru at 85 

State Stock Bank, Marion at 90 

Savings Bank of Indiana at 69 

Traders' Bank, Nashville at 92 

Wabash Valley Bank at 92 

Wayne Bunk, Logansport at par. 

Persons sending notes for redemption vill take notice that all sus- 
pended banks, the notes of which are redeemed at this office, are on 
the above list. 



108 



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118 



JVA3IES of ShareJioIders in the Free Banks of Indiana, and the 
amount held by each, on the first 3Ionday of July, 1859. 

BANK OF GOSHEN, GOSHEN. 



Capital Stock. 


Name of Shareholder. 


Residence. 


No. of 
Shares. 


Amount. 


Capital.... $200 ,000 


Milton Mercer ............ .... 


Goshen, Ind 


2,000 


$2oo,eeo 





jBANK of mount VERNON, MOUNT VERNON. 



Capital Stock. 


1 
Names of Shareholders. Residence. \ ^-^^^^l 

1 i 

' 1 


Amount. 


Capital.... $100 ,000 




1 
.' 200 


$20,000 
24,000 
17 800 


N. G. Nettelton Cincinnati Ohio.... 


240 

.: 178 

.: 27 
.'■ 37 

.: 40 

5 

.1 236 

.1 10 

17 

.; 4 

.1 4 
J 2 










'>,70O 






3,700 




John A. Mann do 

S.S.Drj-den do 


4,000 

500 

23,600 

1,000 

1,700 

400 








A. Lichteberger New Harmony, Ind. 






400 


. 


A. Robinson's heirs Posey county, Ind.. 


200 




Total 


.' 1,000 


S100,0CO 



BANK OF SALEM, NEW ALBANY. 



Capital Stock. 



Capital.... $200 .000 



Names of Shareholders. 



Residence. 



No. of 
Shares. 



A. S. Burnett 

W. C DePauw 

M. A. Richardson i 

J. B. Winstandly 

L . Bradley 

Dawson Lyon I 

J.H. Butler \ 

J. S. Menaugh 

E. Newland 

J.H. McMahan : 

D. Seahrook 

A . 0. Scribner | 

Salem P. Town \ 

J. S. Winstandly 

W. S. Winstandly 

G. Garretson 

B. Wendell 

W. Richardson 

A. A Morgan 

Bank of Salem 

Total 



New Albany, Ind 

Salem, Ind 

Louisville, Ky . . 
New Albany, Ind 

do 

Salem Ini 

do 

do 

New Albany, Ind 

do 

do 

do 

do 

do 

Bedford, Ind 

Floyd county, Ind 
Warren county, Ind 
Louisville, Ky 

do 
Salem, Ind.... 



20J 

800 

120 

100 

5 

10 

5 

1 

441 

5 

18 

6 

10 

5 

5 

10 

36 

30 

10 

183 



2,000 



Amount. 



J20,000 

80,000 

12,000 

10,000 

509 

1,000 

500 

100 

44,100 

500 

1,800 

600 

1,000 

500 

500 

1,000 

3.600 

3,000 

1,000 

18,300 



$200,000 



119 
BANK OF PAOLI, PAOLI. 



Capital Stock. 



Names of Shareholders. 



Residence. 



No. of 
Shares. 



Amount, 



Capital $50,000 



John C. Albert 

Anthony Atchinson . 

Richard Beeson 

A. M. Black 

Hiram Braxtan 

T. N. Braxtan 

H. W. Braxtan 

J. E. Buerk 

Azor Charles 

H. Comingore 

Joseph Cox 

Pr. 8. Dill 

Dr. Jo n Dixon 

Nathan Farlow 

Jonathan Farlow.... 

L. H.Faucett 

John Frazer 

Henry Hall 

Dr. Lee Ilazlewood.. 

Wm. Joh'^son 

P. S. Kintner 

Jonathan Lindley. . . 

Hiram Lindley 

Samuel L. Lindley.. 

D. S. Lewis 

John B. Morrison. . . 

Alex. Morrs 

Jonathan Maris 

Nichason Millis 

J. W. Paynci jr 

A. J. Simpson 

Dr. J. H. Sherrod... 
Samuel Stalcups. ... 

John Stout, Sr 

John Stout, Jr 

Tram Stout 

John T Throop 

William Trueblood. . 

Alex. Wallace 

H. C. Wible 

John A. Winninger. 

S. W. Wininger 

William Wright 



Total. 



Paoli, Ind 

Orange county, Ind. . 

do 
Paoli, Ind 

do 

do 

Martin county, Ind.. 

Paoli, Ind 

Orange county, Ind. . 
Paoli, Ind ' 

do I 

do I 

do 

Orange county, Ind. . 
do ..' 

do ..; 

Paoli, Ind 

Orange county, Ind. . 

"Va'eene, Ind 

Paoli, Ind 

Indiana 

Paoli, Ind 

do 1 

Orange county, Ind. ., 
do . .1 

Paoli, Ind ! 

Orange county, Ind..' 

do ..j 

do ..j 

Paoli, Ind 

do ! 

do ; 

Oringe county, Ind . . '. 
do ..j 

do ..! 

do ..i 

do ..| 

do . .j 

Paoli, Ind 

do j 

Dubois county, Ind. . ' 
do 

Orange county, Ind. . 



20 
1 
2 

50 
4 

12 

10 
2 
5 
5 
2 
5 

20 



10 
3 
10 
37 
50 
34 



10 
1 
5 
1 
2 

4 

40 
5 



2 

75 

1 

6 

5 

20 

2 

10 



$2,000 

JOO 

200 

5,001) 

400 

1,200 

1,000 

200 

500 

500 

200 

500 

2,000 

500 

500 

200 

1,000 

300 

1,000 

3,700 

5,«'00 

3,400 

20O 

200 

1,000 

100 

500 

100 

200 

400 

4,eoo 

500 
700 
100 
500 
200 
7,50« 

ino 

600 
500 

2,000 
200 

1,000 



500 



$50,000 



BANK OF SALEM, SALEM. 




120 



BANK OF ELKHART, ELKHART. 



Capital Stock. 


Name of Shareholder. 


Residence. 


No. of 
Shares. 


Amount. 


Capital §59.000 


P. Morehous 


Elkhart 590 


$59,0C0 



BLOOMINGTON BANK, BLOOMINGTON. 



Capital Stock. 



Capital.... $50,000 



Names of Shareholders 




R. W Akin 

W. C. Tarkington 

E. Abel 

S. 11. Buskirk 
M. lleisrht 
James Ilughes 

J. S. Gentry Monroe County. 

"W.B.Gentry.. ; do 

J. W. Gentry do 

J. 0. Howe, Jr Bloomington ... 

A. M. Murphy do 



Total. 



280 
1C5 
10 
10 
10 
5 
5 
3 
2 

5 



500 



$28,000 
16,500 
] ,000 
1.000 
1,000 
500 
500 
300 
200 
500 
500 



$50,000 



CAMBRIDGE CITY BANK, CAMBRIDGE. 



Capital Stock. Names of Shareholders. 



Residence. 



Capital.... §82,200 



! 

Barbary Ann Pearce Ohio.... 

Nathaniel Strong do .... 

l);ivid Hardman Indiana. 



Isaic Myer 

Jacob Vose 

Jonathan Hawkins. 
A. B. Claypool.... 

J hnS. Dill 

Wm. Lf mberger. . . . 

J. A. Smith 

Jacob Heist 

Milton Thornburgh 

Mary Sinks 

Thomas Newby. . .. 

Susan Myer 

Jane Raymond.. . . 



Total. 



do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 



No. of 
Shares. 



Amount. 



13 

30 
GO 
500 
50 
10 
2 

50 

20 

13 

18 

40 

3 

1 

2 

10 
822 



§1,300 

3,000 

6,000 

50.000 

5,000 

1,000 

200 

5,000 

2.000 

1,300 

1,800 

4,000 

300 

100 

200 

1,000 

§82,200 



121 



EXCHANGE BANK, GREENCASTLE. 



Capital S'LOck. 


Names of Shareholders. 


Residence. 


No. of 
Shares. 


Amount. 


rapital....S.50,350 


W D All^n 




470 
235 
164 
102 
24 
2 


$23,500 
11,750 


T. 0. Allen 


d-. 




John Hadl'^y 


Hendricks county... 


8,200 
5,100 








John Wain 

Tho3 0. Allen 


Putnam county 

do 


1,200 
100 




R. S. Ilathway 


do 1 2 


100 






do 

do 

do 


3 


150 




J. ]). Stevenson 


3 150 




D. S, Southard 


2 100 




Total 








1007 


550,3.50 



INDIANA FARMERS' BANK, FRANKLIN. 



Capital Stock. 



Capital.... $120,000 



Names of Shareholders. 



ResiJence 



No. .of , 

3. „ Amount. 



Shares, i 



Ephriam Ilerriott 

Samuel Ilerriott 

Mrs. Lydia Ilerriott 

G. W. Branham 

Jas S. White 

E. Baldwin 

Baldwin & Payne 

J. P. Banta 

George King 

Overstreet & Hunter 

R. T. Overstreet 

W. 11. Manwarring 

Mrs. Mary P. Bailey 

Charles Gauss 

John S. Hougham 

John T . Forsyth 

F. M. Finch 

Mrs Anna Hicks 

Duane Hicks 

John H . Donnell . 

White & Branham 

Ly Sander Adams 

Johnson Lodge No. 76, I F 

Samuel P. Oyler 

Francis M . Ferguson 

Hervey McCaslin 

S. C.Dunn 

Isaac Vannuys 

John H Vannuys 

Mrs. C. L. D. Vannuys 

Geo. Bridges 

Will'am Ditmars 

L. W. Fletcher 

Jas. L Bradley 

David D. Brewer 

Mrs. Jane Alexander 

John Ilerriott 

Wm. Vickerman j 

Jacob Fisher ] 

Ricket's la Dailey : 

John Clarke 

P. M. Parks j 

Samuel Cutsinger ; 

Pleasant T^ruitt > 

Nathan Kyle i 

Conner &. Worman 



Kansas Territory. 
Franklin, Ind.... 
do 



do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
dj 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 



Johnson county, Ind 

do j 

do I 

do ! 

do i 

do ! 

do I 

do I 

do I 

do I 

do I 

do I 

Edinburgh, Ind..... 
do 

Martinsville 

Shelby county, Ind.. 
do 

Bartholomew co., Ind 

Indianapolis, Ind... 



5 

133 

10 

50 

5 

20 

20 

221 

175 

15 

13 

9 

10 

20 

46 

20 

29 

5 

5 

29 

1(1 

1 

5 

4 

10 

20 

1 

25 

3 

3 

75 

10 

5 

20 

45 

10 

15 

10 

18 

10 

30 

10 

10 

10 

90 

10 

1200 



S5C0 

13,300 

1,000 

5,080 

oOO 

2,000 

2,000 

12,100 

17,500 

1,500 

1,300 

900 

1,000 

2,000 

4,600 

2,000 

2,900 

500 

500 

2,900 

1,000 

100 

500 

400 

1,000 

2,000 

100 

2,500 

300 

310 

7,500 

1,000 

500 

2,000 

4,500 

1,000 

1,500 

1,000 

1,800 

1,000 

3,000 

1,000 

1,000 

1,000 

9,000 

1,000 

$120,600 



122 



KENTUCKY STOCK BANK, COLUMBUS. 



Capital Stock. 


Names of Shareholders. 


1 
Residence. ^^^^^J 


Amount. 


Capital 350,000 




Columbus, Ind ' 200 

do 200 

do 100 


§20,000 

OQ QQO 


W. F. Pidgeon 




B. F.Jones 

Total 


10,000 




500 


§50,000 



LAGRANGE BANK, LIMA. 



Capital Stock. 


Names of Shai-eholders. 


Resid^nce. ^^'^^^^ Amottot. 

! 


Capital S50,00Q 


S. P. 'W'illiams 


j 

T.imn n-l^i^ a-.^^ 151 111/ 




John B. Howe rln ififiaL \(\ rrr rrz' 




Total 






500 $50,00000 



PARKE COUNTY BANK, ROCKVILLE. 



Capital Stock. 



Capital.... $100,00U 



Names of Shareholderi 



George K. Steele 

Jas. L. Al len's estate 

John Sunderland 

P. E. Harris 

Perley Mitchell 

Joseph Potts 

Salmon Lusk 

•Alexander McCune 

C. \y. Levings 

D. R. Stith.. 

■\Vm. Bumside 

Wm. Aydelotte 

Charles Overman 

James Justus 

Wm. D. Burford 

Benson & Davis 

John Milligan 

Thomas Harshman 

John G. Crain 

D. H. Maxwell 

D. W. Stark 

Wm. Strain 

I. J. Silliman, administrator. 

Barnabas C. Hobbs 

Phebe Mitchell 

Minerva J. Harris 



Residence. 



Total. 



Parke county, 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 



Montgomery county. 

Parke eounty 

do 



do 
do 
do 
do 
de 
do 
do 



No. of 
Shares. 



190 
50 
50 
70 
20 

5 

10 

280 

5 

5 
15 
10 
20 
20 
30 
20 
30 
10 
35 

5 
10 
20 
45 
11 

4 
30 

1,000 



Amount. 



519,000 

5,000 

5,000 

7,000 

2,000 

500 

1,000 

28,000 

500 

5'0 

1,5U0 

1,000 

2,000 

2,000 

3,ono 

2,000 
3,000 
1,000 
3,500 

500 
1,000 
2,«)0 
4.500 
1,100 

400 
3,000 

8100,000 



123 



PRAIRIE CITY BANK, TERRE HAUTE. 



Capital Stock. 



Capital $78,':(J0 



Natj.es of Shareholders. 



B. R. Whitcomb 

John Whitcomb 

S. B. Gookins. 

Dani'il E. Jones 

David Dows 

John Rea • • 

Oliver Bound 

James C. Grimes 

James 11 O'Boyle 

John Davis 

Wm. Brewster 

H. cturges 

Robt. Taylor 

Geo. E . Wearer 

L. 11. Scett 

Eliza Scott 

Harriet R. S inton 

Mary S. Sinton 

J. B. Wilcher & Brother. 

Charles Wood 

John R. Cunningham.. . . 

W. B. Tuell 

James H . Turner 

Mary Bell 

A. McGregor 

E. S.Wolfe 

Chas. Craft 

M. D. Topping & Co 

JohnH. O'Boyle 

L. G.Warren 

Sarah King 

C. W. Barbour 

Jacob D. Early 

John S. Beach 

L . Ryce 

?amuel S Early 

Thos. B. Armstrong 

W. D. Griswold 

Elizabeth S. Ilanna 

James M Hanna 

W.J.Bali 



Residence. 


No. of 
Shares. 


Clinton, Ind 


5 


do 


5 


Chicago, 111 


6 


Grar.ville, 


40 


New York 


50 


Philadelphia 


25 


Parke Co., Ind 


10 


do 


10 


Merom, Ind 


10 


Carlisle, Ind 


60 


Muscatine Iowa 


50 


Zanesville, 


50 


Sullivan Co., Ind ... 


10 


Montezuma, Ind 


20 


Bristol, Penn 


40 


do 


8 


do 


10 


do 


10 


Louisville, Ky 


18 


Terre Haute, Ind 


/ 


do 


45 


do 


1 


do 


5 


do 


D 


do 


25 


do 


10 


do 


10 


do 


4 


do 


2 


do 


45 


do 


5 


do 


25 


do 


50 


do 


26 


do 


14 


do 


5 


do 


5 


do 


5 


do 


30 


do 


5 


do 


21 



Amount. 



$500 
500 
600 

4,000 

5,roo 

2.500 
1,00ft 
1.000 
1 000 
6,000. 
5,000 
5,000 
1,000 
2,000 

4,ooa 

800 
1,000 

i,ro& 

1.800 

'TOO 

4,500 

100 

500 

500 

2,500 

1,000 

%00O 

400 

200 

4 500 

500 

2,500 

5,000 

2,600 

1,400 

50O 

500 

500 

3.000 

500 

2,100 



Total. 



787 



$18^'00 



SALEM BANK, GOSHEN 



Capital Stock. 


Names of Shareholders. 


1 

i 

Residence. i ^^jl Amount. 

i 


Capital ....S50,000 


Vatut(» of T G TTarria 


i ! 

050 1 $25,000 




Goshen : 250 25,000 




Total 






500 $50,000 







124 



INDIANA BANK, MADISON. 



Capital Stock. 


Names of Shareholders. Residence. 


No. cf 
Shares. 


Amount. 


Capital.... $123 500 


E.R.Butler Madison Ind 






R.S.McK'-e ' ' do 






A. W. Pitcher do 






S. M. Str«der do 

E.G.Whitney do 

Samuel Pohei? do 

James Ilill do 






J. S. Wever do 






Philip Scheik do 










. 


A. N. ^' hitn«y (es'.ate) i do 

Roland Wtitney do 

Jas. E.Tyler ^ do 

Lew'is Whi ney ! do 











^£ 



SOUTHERN BANK OF INDIANA, TERRE HAUTE. 



Capital Stock. 



Names of Shareholders. 



Residence. 



Capital.... $150,000 



Joseph n. Williams I Terre Haute. 

Ephraim S. Wolfe | 

I. H. Halhorn, estate I 

John C. Ross j 

Lucretia Williams 

Margaret M. Williams > 

M. W. Williams ! 

Her.ry Ross. | 

Ca'.harine Bondniot j 

Mary J . Hoggatt 

Wm. E. McLean 

Wm. II. Bannister 

Rachael Hoegatt 

Edward J. Williams 



Total. 



do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
do 
Philadelphia, Pa. 



Amount. 



3134,000 

3.000 

4.0CO 

■■iOO 

500 

1.000 

1,000 

1.500 

500 

1,000 

1.500 

500 

500 

500 

$150,000 



APPENDII. 



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STATEMENT '* 0. IT- 



Showing the settlements in detail iviili (lie Count i/ 'Treasurers for col' 
tions of Delinquent taxes up to the loth day oj October, A, D. 1859. 



No. i.— ^Ai)A3IS CoUKTY. 



JoB5t McCo.VKEL, Auditor. 



Dayid Showers, Treasurer, 



DEBIT. 



School tax of IFSR returned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of 185H returned de- 
linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty* 

5'otal 



Amouiit. 


1 
$626 25 

68 72 

162 77 


S857 74 1 




Revenue paid State Treasurer \ .?4 47 

School tax paid State Treasurer 228 71 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu- 
rer i £8 25 

Treasurer's fees and mileage. : 43 20 

Still delinquent I 550 11 

Total < ' 5857 74 



No. 2.— Allen County, 



f . L. Fl-rste, Auditor. 



A. Wiley. Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


School tnx of 1858 returned delinquent. 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent 


1 
$1,417 38 

142 34 i 
155 97 1 


School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu- 


SG52 31 

72 55 

89 12 
901 70 


Ten per cent, penaltj' 


Treasurer's fees and mileage... •.... 
Still delinquent 

Total 


Total 


81,715 69 


$1,715 69 



174 

STATEMENT XO. IT.— Continued. 

I 

I 

i 

No. 3. — Bartholomew County. I 

( 

John H. Long, Auditor. Jaoob Snyder, Treasurer. j 



DEBIT. 


Amount. ! 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


School tax of 1858returned delinquent, 
Sinkinsr fund tax of 1853 returned de 


$1,535 50 I 

18G 05 i 

i:-2 15 ' 


School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid Sta'e Ireasu- 


S941 54 
125 06 


Ten per cent, penaity 


Trc-suri^r's fees and mileage- 

Still delinquent 


100 4(» 
726 70 


Total 


S 1.893 7(1 


Total 


S1,P93 70 



Xo. 4. — Bentox Couinty. 



Wm. II. Calkixs, Anditor. 



ALrRED J. Carnahaji. Treasurer, 



DEBIT. 



AmouDt. 



School tax of 1858 returned delin- 
quent 

-Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de-^ 

linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty. , 



S929 85 

25)2 7G 
122 2(3 



Total i «1,344 87 



CREDIT. 



Amount. 



School tax paid State Treasurer ! §226 20 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu-I 

rer i 90 46 

Treasurer's fees and mileage. • 25 32 

Still delinquent 1,0C2 89 

Total , I $1,344 87 



Xo. 5. — Blackford County. 



Abraham Stahl, Auditor, 



Wx. II. Campbell, Treasurer, 



DEBIT. 



School tax of 18.18 returned delinquent 
Sinking fund lax of 1658 returned de- 
linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



S372 83 I 

42 26 i 
41 51 



S456 65 



CREDIT. 



School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu- 

ler 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



S33 C8 

6 1*2 

j6 .'6 

399 59 

S456 65 



1T5 

STATEMENT NO. II.— Continued. 

No. 6. — EooxE CorxTY. 

Ji.s. B. PirzER, Auditor. David KEVn-ORTnv, Treasurer, 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



School tax of ]858 returned delicquent. SK014 10 
Sinkine fund tax of 18.58 re'.urr:ed de- 
linquent 114 (8 

Ten per ctnt, penalty 112 81 

Total - • 81,240 S9 



CREDIT. 



School tax pail State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu- 
rer 

(/Treasurer's fees and mileage 

l^tiil delinquent 



Total. 



Amount 




•5443 

57 

48 
G91 


44 

4S 
42 

70 


SI, 240 


ra 



No. 7.' — Biiov.'x CouxTY. 

SiLVAKrs Manville, Auditor. Charli;s C. IIanna, Treasurer, 



DFBII 



School tax of 1B5S returneddelinquent. 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amourt. 


S432 

.11 

48 


GO 

41 
41 



CnEDIT. 



Amount. 



S532 -)\ 



School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu- 
rer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

S'.ill delinquent 

Total 



S198 


40 


29 
277 


20 
G2 
211 


S.532 


51 



John B. Milroy, Auditor. 



>To. 8. — Carroll County. 



.1. S. Case, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



CREDIT. 



Amount. 



Schooltaxof 1858 returned delinquent..! §943 03 I, School tax paid State Treasurer ; SG4 fl<> 

Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de-j I Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu-j 

linquent ; 104 52!: rer i 12 80 

Tea per cent, penalty I 105 31' Tre^isurer".- fees and mileage I 17 9^ 

- i StUl delinquent j 1,003 Co 

Total $1,15S 46 j. Total I $1,158 46 



to 



STATEMENT NO. IL— Continued. 



No. 9. — Cass Couxty. 

John F. Dodds, Auditor. A. M. IIiGeixs, Treasurer 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 

I 
i 


Amonn!. 


Reveriue of 1858 returned de-inqnent. . 
School tax of 1858 returred delinquent. 
Sinking fund tas of 1858 returned de- 


1 

§1,023 42 
6,885 70 

972 75 

888 18 

§9,770 05 


i 

Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

j Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu- 


883 98 
9-15 12 

VQ 06 


Ten per cent, penalty 


' Treasurers fees and oileage 


112 06 
8.509 23 




Total 




Total 


S 9,770 05 



No. 10. — Clauke County 



Campbell Hay. Auditor. 



A. Long, Treasurer. 



DEDIT. 




Schooltax or 1853 returned delinquent. ?],853 6v 
Sinking: fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent 220 02 

Ten per cent, penalty 207 37 

Tola! §2,28108 



ClvEDIT. 



Amount. 



School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu- 
rer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Siill delinquent 



Total. 



8545 27 

97 44 

70 23 

1,562 14 



.S2,281 C8 



No. 11. — Clay Couxty. 

John Oseorn, Auditor. Elias Helton, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



A meant. 



School tax of 1858 returned delinqent. 81,266 72 
Sinkice fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent ryo (10 

Ten per cent, penalty 96 10 

Total : gl.414 82 



CREDIT. 



School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fand tax paid State Treasu- 
rer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 



Amount. 



$703 80 

80 70 

80 04 

550 28 



l^otal ; $1,414 82 



177 



STATEMENT NO. IL— Continued. 



No, 12. — Clinton County. 



Josh. N. Armantrout, Auditor. 



Henry y. Morrison, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 




CREDIT. 



Amount. 



School tax of 1P58 returnfd delinquent 51,212 18 1 Schrol tax pa'd State Treasurfr i $254 13 

Sinking fund tax of J8o8 returned de-j [l Sirking fund tax paid State Treasu-; 

linquent 133 51 j rer ; 34 02 

Ten per cent, penalty i 134 57 i. Treasurer's fees and mileage j 33 75 

I I Still delinquent I 1,158 36 



Total i SI.480 26 



Total. 



$1,480 26 



No. 13. — Crawford County. 



J. M. Lemons, Auditor, 



M. Clark, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



School tax of 1858 rf turned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Total. 



Amount. 


S278 79 


21 75 
30 05 


S330 59 



CREDIT. 



School tax paid State Treasurer. . . . 
SinkiEg fund tax paid State Tr asu- 

rer 

Trea'U-er's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 



Total . 



Amount. 



$95 77 

10 37 

31 49 

192 96 



$330 59 



No. 14. — Daviess County. 



M. L. Brett, Auditor. 



W. Sanford, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue of 1858 returned delinquent. 
School tax of 1858 le ur ed delinquent 
Sinking fund tax ol 1858 returned de- 
linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



$350 00 
G91 52 


71 62 
7b 31 



ig 1,189 45 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid St^ te Treasurer 

Sc'^ool tax paid S^ate Trea-rrer. . . . 
Sirking fund tax paid Stat'^ Trea'.u 

rer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



$16 41 
101 94 

32 40 

32 94 

1,005 76 



$1,189 45 



1 D. J.— 12. 



178 



STATEMENT NO. IL— Continued, 



No. 15. — Dearborn County. 

[No report from this County.] 



No. 16. — Decatur County. 

J. V. Bemcsdaffer, Auditor. Robert Cones, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



CREDIT. 



School tax of 1858 returned delinc)uentj S1,7C3 41 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent 203 5(3 

Ten per cent, penalty I ]96 69 



Total 



.S2.163 G6 



Amount. 



School tax paid State Treasurer I §402 44 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu- 
rer 71 94 

Treasure 's foes ansl mileage | 49 42 

Still delinquent ; 1,6311 86 

T^tnl ! .52,163 66 



Ko. 17. — Dekalb County. 

M. F. Pierce, Auditor. Jacob Eelwiq, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



School tax of 1858 re'urned delinquent 
{»inkinp fu d tix of lJ-58 returned de 

linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 



[•otal. 




1 020 73 li 



CREDIT. j Amount. 

I 

i 

Sfhnr-l tax paid State T easurer ! 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu-j 

rer < i 

Treasurer's fees and mileage I 

Still delinquent ; 

Total I S 1 ,020 73 



526G B6 



670 78 



No. 18. — Delaware County. 

Okouge W. Seitz, Auditor. Johh C. JIattiiev.'s, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



School tax of 1F59 r tuned delinquent 
Sinking fund tiix of 18.58 returnjd de 

lin(|uent 

Ten per cetit. penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



$933 80 

104 45 
108 fc2 



!l,197 07 



CREDIT. 



St.ate revenue paid State Treasurer. , 

School tax paid State Treasu-er 

Sinking fund tax paid ttate Treasu 

rer 

Treasurer .s fees and mileage , 

Still delinquent , 

THal 



Amount. 



SI IG 
168 54 

22 82 

fii 6S 

977 87 

.SM07 07 



179 



STATEMENT XO. II.— Continued, 



N"o, 19. — Dubois County. 



John SIehrinoer, Auditor. 



Eav.ARD SxiPHEKSOH, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



School t^x of 1858 returned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax 1858 returned celin- 

quent 

Ten per cent, penalty. 

Totql 



Amount, i 




$324 08 School tax paid State Treasurer 

I Sinking fund tax paid State Treas- 

31 14 jl urer 

35 52 jl Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 



Jl 



§39(1 74 1) 



Total. 



Amotmt. 



$163 es 

18 94 

40 23 

167 91 



gSgS 74 



No. 20. — Elkhart County. 



p. M. IIenkle, Auditor 



John W. Irwin, Treasuier . 



DEBIT. 



School tax of 1858 relumed delirqu'-nt 
Sinking fund tax 1858 returned deliii 

quent 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Amount, i 



$1,223 35 

116 38 
133 97 



Total ! .S1.4";3 70 



CREDIT. 



School tax paid State Treasurer. . . 
Sinking fund paid State Treasurer. 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Erroneous assessments 

Still delinquent 



Total. 



Amount. 



S627 53 

62 S5 

244 27 

10 41 

528 64 



$1,473 7D 



No. 21. — Fayette County. 



Job Stout, Auditor. 



Jos2PH T. Tate, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



School tax of 1858 returned delinquent S785 74 
Sinking fund tax of 1?53 returned de- 
linquent 95 78 

Ten per cent, penalty 88 15 

Total .SneO 63 




School tax pai1 State Treasurer.. . 
Sinking fund raid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's ftes and mileage 

Siill delinquent 

Tot-il 



Amount. 



S137 80 

22 07 

24 34 

785 42 



S9^9 63 



ISO 



STATEMENT NO. IL-^Gontinued, 



No. 22. — Floyd County. 

DcDLEY D. Byr.v, Auditor. P. M. Kepley, Treasnrer 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



CREDIT 



Schodl tax of 1P58 returned delinquent S 1 ,476 99 
Sinkir g fund tax of 1858 returned de-; 

linquent 193 18 

Ten per cent, penalty 167 01 

Total i .51,837 18 



Sch-'ol tax pa'd Ptate Treasnrer 

S nking fun<i t«xpaid i'tite Treasurer 

'! reasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delir)q"uent 

Tot^l 



Amount. 



$766 29 

1J9 32 

90 56 

855 01 



!1 ^37 18 



No. 23. — Fountain County. 

[No report from this Cc-nnty.] 



No. 24. — Franklin County. 

JoH.H H. QoicK, Auditor. Miciiaei. Batzner, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


School tax of 1858 returned delinquent 
Sinliing fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent 


SI, 058 60 

112 83 
117 14 

.f 1,288 57 


School tax psjid State Treasurer 

Sinking fun'l tax jiaid S ate Treaurer 
Treasurer's f es and mileage 


§361 12 

43 13 

48 19 

836 13i 


Total 


Total 


91,288 57 



A. J. HoLHES, Auditor. 



No. 25. — Fulton County. 



n. TT. Mann, Treasurer* 



DEBIT. 


Amount, 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


School Ux of 1858 returned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 n;turned de- 


1 
8796 34 I 

86 31 


School tax p'id State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasurer 
1 Tre;i3urcr's fees and mileage 


8117 38 
19 09 

28 04 




88 2G 1 Still delinquent 


806 49 






Total 


. 


Totol 


80 01 1 


$9/0 91 



181 



STATEMENT NO. II.— Continued. 



No. 26. — Gibson County. 

Willis S. Hargroi'k, Auditor. Sakckl P. Wexbor:?, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



gchool tax of 1858 returned delinquent.! $G4l 19 j 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de-! 

linijnert j 69 46 | 

Ten per cent, penalty | 71 06 ' 

Total I $781 71 ! 



CREDIT. 



School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu 

rer 

Treasurer's faes and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



$207 83 

41 30 

50 34 

482 18 

$781 71 



No. 27. — Grant County. 

John C. Harlan, Auditor. David W. JoNie, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount, 


School t<\x of 1853 returned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 


« 1,550 20 

183 84 
173 40 


i 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasurer 
Revenue paid State Treasurer 


$278 06 

39 97 
2 28 

40 90 




1,546 23 




i Total 


Total 


$1,907 44 


$1,907 44 



No. 28. — Greene County. 

[No report from this county ] 



No. 29. — Hamilton County. 



J. R, Gray, Auditor. 



Wm. Neal, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. Amount. 


School tar of 1858 returned delinquent 
Sinkinff und tax of 1858 returned de- 


$1,129 73 
118 S'' 


School tax paid State Treasurer $452 57 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasurerj 87 65 

Treasurer's fees and mileage j 50 56 

Still delinquent 782 07 




124 81 


Total 


$i;i72 86 


Total $1.372 86 



182 



STATEMENT NO. II.— Continued. 



ISTo. 30. — Hancock County. 



B. G.Jay, Auditor. 



Geo. W. nxTFi'-LD Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



School tax of 1358 returned delie- 

quent I §1 ,152 65 

Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquert i 13S 33 

Ttn per cent, penalty I 128 89 

Total ! Sl,417 8 




CREDIT. 



Amount. 



School tax paid State Treasurer 571 56 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu-J 

rer I 67 GO 

Treasurer's fees and Kiileage : 5S 57 

Still delinquent ■ 723 20 

Total SI. 417 87 



No. 31. — Harrison County. 

Samdel W. Douglas, Auditor James W. Starr, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue of 1858 returned delinquent. 
School t;ix of 1858 returned delinquent. 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 


$841 15 
702 23 

71 58 
161 49 


SI, 776 45 



CRBDIj 



Amount. 



Revenue paid State Treasurer | .?8 OO 

School tax paid State Treasurer....! 456 3? 
Sinking fund tax paid State Treasa-; 

rer i 50 00 

Treas:rer'3 fees and mileage... 66 94 

Still delinquent 1,195 1& 

Total $1,776 45 



No. 32.— Hendricks County. 

Allen Hess, Auditor. Daniel B. Socth, Treasurer 



DEBIT. 



Revenue of 1858 returned delinquent. . 

School tax of 1858 returned delinquent. 

Libiary tex of 1858 returned delin- 
quent 

Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 

To*aI 



Amount. 



$481 57 
2,053 57 

44 38 

230 07 
153 81 



S2.968 40 



CREDIT. 



Amount. 



Revenue paid State Treasurer i $1G 57 

School tax paid State Treasurer 36 1 48 

Library tax paid State Treasurer 1 40 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu- 
rer ....' 52 03 

Treasurers fees and mileage ■ 4133 

Still delinquent [ 2,494 94 

1 — 

Total I $2»968 ^ 



183 



STATEMENT NO. II.— Continued. 



No. 33. — Henry County. 



James S. Ferris. Auditor. 



Caleb Johnson, Treasurer. 




DEBIT. 



Schorl tax of 183^ returned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of 1853 returned de- 
linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Total $1,3!0 16 



$1 


,C91 


13 




127 


20 




121 


83 



School tax psid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund lax paid State Treasu 

rer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



No. 34. — Howard County. 



.§743 83 



97 75 

82 75 
415 83 



$1,340 16 



IIarles AsnLETi', A uditor. 



IIiRAM W. Jones. Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Scho'^.l tax of 1858 returm'd delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of Ib.'iB returned de- 

iinquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



S 1,232 43 

15^ 98 
13D 14 



n,53U 55 



CREDIT. 



Amount. 



I 

School tax paid State Trei.:-urer ! §177 29 

Sin ing fund tax paid State Treasu-' 

rer ! 25 86 

Treasurer's f es and mileage j 27 23 

^till delinquent I J,300 17 

Total ! .$1,530 S5 



No. 35. — Huntington County. 



John Alexander, Auditor. 



Samuel McCaughuv, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue of 1858 returned delinquent 
School tax of 1858 returned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Amount. 



.S108 00 \l 

1,355 07 '! 

ij 

162 98 i! 

162 60 



Total I $1,788 65 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid Stata Treasu'cr 

finking fund tax paid State Treasu- 
rer 

Tre isurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 



Amount. 



$39 98 
270 54 

53 91 

52 55 

1,371 67 



Total I $1,788 65 



184 



STATEAJENT NO. IL— Continued. 



No. 36. — Jackson County. 



James M. Lewis, Auditor. 



S. F. MooNEY, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



School tax of 1858 returnpd delinquent $1,031 69 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de-j 

linquent ^ 117 25 

Ten per cent, penalty I 114 89 

Total ' 81,263 83 



CREDIT. 



Revenn" paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer . . . . 
Sinking fund tax paid State TreaJU 

rpr 

Treasurer's fees and mileage • 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



S6 6-2 
£69 30 

70 99 

69 30 

547 62 



SI, 263 83 



No. 37. — Jasper County. 



Turner A. Knox, Auditor. 



Ezra Wright, Treaturer 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


School tax of l?58reHirned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 


§1,423 06 

197 36 
180 03 


i School tax paid State Treasurer 

' S nking fund tax paid Stata Treasu- 


§267 51 
36 10 




Trea?urer's ft^es and mileage 


48 14 




1,448 70 








Total 


SI, 800 45 


Total 


$1,800 45 



No. 38. — Jay County. 



John Coulson, Auditor. 



Joseph P. Winters, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


School tax of 1858 returned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 


§1,542 83 

187 16 
173 00 

§1,902 99 


School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu- 


$124 63 
17 02 




Treasurer's fees and mileage 


12 32 




1,749 02 




Total 




Total 


§",902 99 



185 

STATEMENT NO. II.— Continued. 
No. 39. — Jefferson County. 

RoBT. P. Jackman, Auditor. William C.Hillis, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



Schoo' tax of 1858 retu'ned delinquent $2.85G 37 
Sink n? fund t IX of 1858 returned de- 

lin'iuen^ 417 87 

Ten per cent, penalty 327 42 

Total ! $3,601 66 



CREDIT. 


Amount. 


i School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasurer 

R venue paid State Treasurer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 


$2,400 92 
390 04 
249 70 
279 36 
281 53 


'■ Total 


$3,601 66 



No. 40. — Jennings County. 



James M. Nelson, Auditor. 



Patrick D. Eauchx, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



School tax of 1853 returned delinquent $1,211 82 
Sinking fand tax cf 1858 returned de- 

litiquent 146 28 

Ten per cent, penalty 135 81 

Total ; $1,493 91 



CREDIT. 



i Amount. 

t 



School tax paid State Treasurer. . $429 36 

Sinl\inEr fund tax paid Stftt Treasurer 58 08 

Treasurer's fa'^s and mileage 53 68 

S;ill i;elinquent 952 79 

Total : $1,493 91 



No. 41. — Johnson County. 



George W. Allison. Auditor. 



J. F. McClellamd, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


i 

CREDIT. 


Amount. 


School tax of 1853 returned de'inquent 
Sinkinsr fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
iin lUent 


$1,459 OC' 

127 37 , 

158 63 1 

$1,745 02 


School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasurer 
Treasurer's fees and mileage 


$440 66 
65 27 
47 48 

1 191 61 


Ten pei cent, penalty 




Total 




Total...- 


$1,745 02 



186 



STATEMENT NO. II.- Continued. 



No. 42. — Kxox County. 



John B. Pattersox, Auditor 



A. L. CouNOYER, Triasorer. 



DEBIT. 



AcDOunt. 



School tax of 1858 returned dernqnent $1,444 93 
Sinkinjr fund tax of 1858 returned de-: 

linquer.t ! 170 97 

Ten per cent, penalty i 161 59 

Tnt-1 .SI. 777 49 



CREDIT. 



Amount. 



School Lax paid State Treasurer $202 40 

Sinkin;? fund tix paid State Treasurer 4:? 01 

Treasurer's fees and mileage | 44 42 

Still delinquent T ! 1,487 G6 

To'fil SI .777 49 



No. 43. — Kosciusko County. 



Joseph A. Fcsk, Auditor. 



Joseph B Dodge, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue of 1858 returs-ed (delinquent. I $25 54 

School tax of 1858 returned delinquent! 1,78G 83 
SinVint^ fund tax of 1858 returned de-; 

linqnent ' 206 53 

Ten per cent, penalty [ 201 92 

Total i §2 221 42 




CREDIj 



Amount. 



Rerenue paid Stp-te Treasurer j S3 34 

School trtx paid State Treasurer i 898 2S 

Sinking fund tax pnid State Treasurer 112 69 

Tr>asurer's fees ind mileage < 110 11 

Still delinquert 1,097 00 

Total I $2,221 42 



No. 44. — Lagrange County. 



p. N. Wilcox, Audtor, 



r. R. Cady, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue of 1858 returned delinquent. $1 00 

School tax of 1?58 returned delinquent 833 32 
SinkiniT lur.d tax of 1858 returned de 

linqnent ' 86 72 

Ten per cent, penalty i 92 00 

Total ' $1,013 04 




S'"hool tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax i>aid J^tate Treas- 

ur- r 

Tr»'asurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 



Total. 



$294 58 



34 6.^ 

S8 G2 

055 J9 

81,013 04 



No. 45. — Lake County. 



[No report from this county.] 



187 



STATEMENT NO. II.— Continued. 



No. 46. — LaPorte County. 



JouN Walton, Auditor. 



A. D. Porter, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



School tax of 1858 returned delinquent. §2,466 67 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de-' 

linquent ! 277 37 

Ten per cent, penalty I 274 40 

Total i $3.018 44 



CREDIT. 



Amount. 



School tax paid Sti^te Treasu-er ; $1,074 17 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu-i 

rer : 114 57 

Treasurer's fees and m'leage ' 128 42 

Still delinquent 1,701 28 

Total I S3.0 8 44 



No. 47. — Lawrence County. 



James A. Tender, .^.uditor. 



Dean Barnes, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



School tax of 1558 retnrred delinquent. 
Sinkine fund tax of 1853 leturned de- 
linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Amount 


$679 15 

76 61 
75 57 



Total. 



$831 33 



CREDIT. 



fchool tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treas- 
urer 

Treasur' r's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



$417 13 

48 59 

40 18 

325 43 



$831 33 



No. 48. — Madison County. 



Joseph Sigler, Auditor. 



N. Berry, Treasurer. 



1 

DEBIT. Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amouct. 


Fchnol tax of 1858 returned d'-linqueat 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent 


$1,480 54 

150 27 

163 08 


School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax pail State Treas 


$410 2» 
63 63 


Ten per cent, penalty 


Treasurer's fees and mileage 


47 19 
1,272 89 




Total 




Total 


SI. 793 89 ' 


$1,793 89 



188 

STATEMENT NO. II.— Continued. 

No. 19. — Marion County. 

Austin H. Brown, Aujitor. F. D. Barker, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



CREDIT. 



School tax of 1858 returned deinquent! §5,812 31 ] i School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de-| i : S nking fund tax paid State Treasurer 

linquent | 806 14 }| Treasur r's fees 

Ten per cent, penalty I G6I 84 \\ Still delinquent 



Total 1 S7,280 W 



Total . 



Amount 



§2,587 22 

309 11 

231 68 

4 152 28 



S7 2»0 29 



No. 50. — Marshall County. 



[No report from this county.] 



No. 51. — Martin County. 



E. B. Mason, Auditor. 



Thomas IIaleert, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



School tax of 1858 returned delinquent! 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de 

linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Total. 



$355 84 

34 63 
39 05 



S42Q 52 



CREDIT. 



School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinkin? fund tax paid State Treasurer 

Trtasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



§141 15 

14 10 

30 85 

243 42 



S429 52 



No. 52. — Miami County. 



Elam IIenton. Auditor. 



D. E. Todd, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


School tax of 18.t6 returned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 retu ned de- 


$974 86 ! 

93 17 
IfMj 89 : 


School tax paid State Treasurer 

' Sinking fund tax paid State Treasurer 
: TieHsurer's fees and mileage 


$399 95 
42 04 
51 13 




681 80 








Total 


fl,!74 92 


Total 


SI. 174 92 



189 

STATEMENT NO. IL^Continued. 

No. 53.^MoNROE County. 

[Xo report from this county ] 



No. 54. — Montgomery County. 

[No report from this county.] 



No. 55. — Morgan County. 



[No report from this county.] 



No. 56.— Noble County. 

H. W, Baldwin, Auditor. J. M. Dk'ssy, Trea3ur3r. 



DEBIT. 



AiEOUEt. 



Pchool tax of 1S58 returned delinquent $961 62 
Sinking fund tax of 1^68 returned de- 

linqu nt 96 P3 

Ten per cent, penalty It'o 84 

Total .SI. 104 29 



CREDIT. 



AmoUEt* 



School tax paid State Treasurer §205 07 

Sinlcirg fund tax paid State Treasu- 
rer : 28 23 

Ti easurer 's fees and mileage 25 ."iO 

Still delinquent 845 49 

To^nl .S1,1fi4 29 



No. 57.— Ohio County, 

[No report from this coun'y ] 



H. CoMiNooRE, Auditor. 



No. 58.— Orange County. 



John C. Albest, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



School tFx rf 1858 returned delinquent $313 80 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de ; 

lir.quent • 26 08 

Ten per cent, penalty 33 98 

Total I S373 86 




School tax pai-l State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax pa d State Treasu 

rer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Sti 1 delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 


S199 47 

21 10 

36 55 

IIG 73 



$373 86 



190 



STATEMENT NO. II.— Continued. 



No. 59. — Ov/EN County, 



[No report from this county.] 



No. 60. — Parke County. 



Joseph Potts. Auditor. 



,TouN R. Miller, Treasurer. 




Revenue of 1858 returned delinquent. 
School Uix of 1353 returned deliiiiiuvnt 
S nking fui.d tax of IroS returutd de 

linqueut 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Total i §1,444 11 



Amount. 


$125 05 
l.,0G5 92 


121 
131 


80 

28 



Bevenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax jjiiid State Treasu: er 

Sinking lund tax paid Sta'e Treasu 

rer 

Tre isurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Totil 



Amount. 



$34 02 
493 VA 


ICO 42 

65 87 

750 67 



§1,444 11 



No. Gl. — Perry County. 



h. L. Armstroxg, Auditor. 



Job Hatfield, Treasurer 



DEBIT. 



School t IX of 185S returre.'l del'nquent 
Sinki"^ g fund tax of 1858 rtturned de 

linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Total. 



Amount, 



CREDIT. 



51,376 11 !| School tix paid State Trea.^urer 

li Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu- 

170 57 I rer 

155 21) '' Treasurer'3 fees aud mile:tge 

' Still delinquent 

1| 

Sl,707 94 |; Total 



Amount. 



§527 35 

58 ('2 

78 38 

1,(M4 19 

SI, 707 94 



No. G2. — Pike County. 



Wm. H. DECnuLEr.. Aud'.tor. 



Ja-Mes Crow, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue of 1858 returned d-^linouent. 
School tax of 1858 r'turiud d-lintiuent 
Sinking fundiaxof 1858 returned de- 
linquent 

Tea per cent, penalty • • 

Total 



j 

Amount. 

i 
i 


$005 17 i 
549 12 i 

.'G 02 ' 

121 03 i 


SI. 331 


34 1 




School tax paid State Treasurer 

Si ;kiiig fund tax paid State 'J reasu- 

rer 

T'eamrer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



S224 23 



2=t 86 

48 08 

1,'30 17 



31,331 34 



191 



STATEMENT NO. II.— Continued, 



No. 63. — Porter County. 



[No report from this county.] 



No. 64. — Posey County. 



[No report from this coucty.] 



No. 65. — Pulaski County. 



Jour* Gi.RD.NtR, .Auditor. 



Thcs. H. Ervs, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



CREDI] 



School tax cf 1858 returned delinquenti §717 59 ; RfveH"ue paid State Treasurer 

Binkirg fund tax of 1858 returned de- I ?crool tax paid State Treasurer 

Hnquent | 86 (18 j| Sinking fuod tax paid Stiite Treasu- 

Ten per cent, penalty ' 80 30 \\ rer 



Total 



.S584 ('3 



Treasurer'? fees and mileage. 
St li delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



Gl 46 

r 74 

•23 39 

791 34 

S884 03 



No. G6. — Putnam County. 

[No report from this county."] 



No. 67. — Randopii County. 



Elisiia. Garrett, Auditor. 



S. W. J.VRNAQIN, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



School tax of 1F59 ret'imel delinquent; S^-CPS fiO 
Sinking fund tax of lr^58 rcturn-:d de-j 

linquent j 207 18 

Ten per cent, penalty ' li35 CO 



CREDIT. 



Amount. 



School tax paid State Trea'urer 

I Sinking fund tax paid State Tr.asu- 
I rer 

Trfasur r's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 



Total ■ $2,5P5 18 !| 



Total. 



S711 83 

no 48 

88 03 

1,674 84 



S2.5F5 it 



192 



STATEMENT NO. IL— Continued. 



No. 68. — Ripley County. 



Ben. y. Sfenc£7, Auditor. 



EowLAno W. noLMAN, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



Revenue of 1SJ« ret-irned <:crnquent. $0.48.5 IT 

Scl)ool tax of 1858 returnefl fleli quent 1,1C2 00 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de ; 

linquent | 'l^ ^ 

Ten per cent . penalty 2,579 46 

Tot<»l S9-«64 63 



CREDIT. 



Sc'-ool tax paid State Treasurer. . . 
Sinking fund tax paid State Tresu-j 

rer i 

Treasurer's fees and mileage ! 

Still delinquent j 



Total. 



No. 69.-"PtUsn County, 



Amour.' 



S188 72 

30 C4 

"2 64 

7,178 63 



S'.i.( 64 63 



A. Keknedv. AuJilnr. 



iTosL F. Smith, Treasurer, 



DEBIT. 


! 

Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Schr-ol tax of "IPjB returncl delinquent 
Sinking fund ttx of 1858 rtturne J de- 


5931 34 

102 G6 
lOG 40 


Sch'iol tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinliicg fund tax paid State Treasu- 


S2n7 78 
41 44 




Treasurer's fees and mileage 


37 r<2 




793 SO 




1 Total 




Total 


SI, 170 40 


81,170 40 



No. 70. — Scott County. 



A. D. Hawkins. Auditor. 



Wm. K. Marbhail, Treasurer 



DEBIT. 



School tax of lr.58 returned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of lr58 returoed de- 
linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Total. 



Amount. 



S593 07 

62 64 
Gj 57 



87J1 28 



CREDIT. 




School tax paid State Treasurer.. .. 
Sinking fund tax i>aid St.ite Treast 

rer 

Tre.Tsurcr's fees and mileart 

Still deliuquetit ■ 

Total 



S!00 31 

20 r.G 

2d <3 

572 8H 

$721 28 



193 



STATEMENT NO. IL— Continued. 



No. 71. — Shelby Co^unty. 



S. T/. VAia-ELT, Audit jr. 



E, M. Wilson, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



School tax of 1838 returned delinqueot. . 
Sinkin;? fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent 

Ten per cent. penaUy 

Total 



Amount. 



S2,499 03 

327 99 

282 69 



S3, 109 62 



CREDIT. 



School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu- 
rer 

Treisurer'fl fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 



Total. 



Amount. 



$773 C8 

154 59 

89 90 

2,092 OS 

$3,109 62 



N"o. 72. — Spencek County. 



R. L. Crosley, Auditor. 



James Hyland, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



School tax of 1858 returned delinquent. 
S nkino; fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



§1,049 21 

117 02 
116 62 



Sl,2^, 85 



CREDIT. 



School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu 

rer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



8348 49 

44 84 

65 86 

823 67 



SI, 282 85 



No. 73 — Starke County\ 



John S. Be.nder Auditor. 



Solon 0. Whitson, Treasurer. 



■ 

DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue of 13o8 returned delinquent. 
School tax of 18r)8 returned delinquent. 
Sinking fund lax of 1858 returned de- 


$411 64 
529 60 

68 22 

100 28 


1 Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu- 


83 54 
30 27 

4 67 




t Treasurer's fees and mileage 


25 53 




1,040 73 




j Total 


Total 1 SI ma 74 


81,109 74 









1 D. J._13. 



194 



STATEMEIS^T NO. II.— Continued. 



'^o. 74. — Steuben County. 



Samuel W. Scoville, Auditor. 



B, F. Dawson, Treasurer. 




School tax of 1858 returned delin- 
quent 

Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



S4G1 23 



29 29 
49 04 

$539 56 



School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinliing fund tax paid State Treasu- 
rer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



$212 93 



16 57 

54 30 

255 7G 



$539 56 



No. 75. — St. Joseph County. 



A. B. Ellsworth, Auditor. 



Solomon Miller, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



School tax of 1858 returned delinquent. 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de 

linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Total 



$1,632 46 

185 07 
181 75 



$1,999 28 



CREDIT. 



School tax paid State Treasurer. ... 
Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu 

rer = 

Treasur-r's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



$971 39 

126 29 
119 79 
781 81 

$1,999 28 



No. 76. — Sullivan County.. 



Henrt K. Wilson, Auditor. 



Edward Pricz, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amouiit. 


School tax of 1858 ret;irned delinqent. 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 


$1,105 79 

126 46 
123 22 


1 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu- 
rer 


$101 39 
13 93 




Treasurer's fees and mileage 


16 00 




1,224 15 




Total 


Total 


$1,355 47 


$1,355 47 



195 

STATEMENT NO. IL— Continued. 

No. 77. — Switzerland County. 

Robert N. Lamb, Auditor. K. Morerod, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



School tax of 1858 returned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de-j 

linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Total. 



Amount. 



$759 60 

70 28 

82 98 



$912 86 



CREDIT. 



School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Trea'su 

rer , 

Treasurer's fees and mileage ■ 

Still delinquent , 

Total 



Amount 



§407 CO 

49 00 

52 25 

404 61 



S912 86 



No. 78. — Tippecanoe County. 



Charles A. Naylor, Auditor. 



Salem F. Fry, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue of 1858 returned delinquent 
School tax of 1858 returned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de 

linquent 

len per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



§4,611 76 
5,032 34 

569 92 
i,021 40 



§11,235 42 



CREDIT. 



Amount. 



Revenue-paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer... 
Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu 

rer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage ■ 

Still delinquent 

Total 



S29 11 
821 24 

138 9S 

96 W) 

10,149 19 



$11,235 42 



No. 79. — Tipton County. 



Wm, Stivers, Auditor. 



J. C. Vandevender, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue of 1858 returned delinquent 
School tax of 1858 returned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 return'ed de 

linquent 

I^en per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



SlOO 00 
970 66 

120 2.5 
109 08 



CREDIT. 



Amount. 



$1,299 99 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu- 
rer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Sll 54 

246 84 

35 99 

32 56 

973 06 



$1,299 99 



196 

STATEMENT NO. Il.-^Continucd. 
No. 80. — Union Cou:«ty. 

W. Dawson, Anditor. Wm. JonKsow, Treasurer. 




No. 81. — Yanderburgh County. 



Wm. H Walkkr, Auditor. 



Theodore Te^ematjs, Treasurer 



DEBIT. 



Sdiool tax of 1858 returned delinquent 
Siaking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



$2,092 73 

282 58 
237 53 



§2,612 84 



CREDIT. 



Amount. 



School tax paid State Treasurer $320 94 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu- 
rer 60 69 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 66 57 

Still delinquent 2,164 64 

Total I «e,6l2 84 



No. 82. — Vermillion County. 



H. D. Washetrn, Auditor. 



Glorge W. E.'>gli3H, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Sehoal tax of 1858 returned delinq'Uent 
Slnlcing fund tax of 1858 returned de 

Unquent 

Ten percent, penalty ■ 



Total. 

..gr-; 



Amount. 



$795 68 

92 59 

88 82 



$977 09 



CREDIT. 



Amount. 



School tax paid State Treasurer $384 54 

Sinking fund tax paid State Trea«u-I 

rer '. j 65 59 

Treasure 's fees and mileage ! 49 10. 

Still delinquent ; ■ 477 80 

Total I $977 09 



197 



STATEMENT NO. II.— Continued. 



No. 83. — Vigo County. 

ALBiaiT L&NGE, Auditor. J. H. Kerter, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


1 

CREDIT. 


Amount. 


Revenue of 1858 returned delinquent. 
School tax of 1858 returned delinqnent 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 


$4,208 39 
3,073 30 

408 99 
769 06 


School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu- 
rer 


$453 56 
71 65 


Treasurer's fees and mileage 


57 84 


Tea per cent, penalty 


7 876 69 


Total 




Total 


$8,459 74 


$8,459 74 



No. 84. — Wabash County. 

T. B. McOarty, Auditor. D. Thompson, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


School tax of 1858 returned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 


$1,225 74 

150 38 
137 61 


School tax paid State Treasurer .... 
S nking fund tax paid State Treasu- 


$439 17 

86 49 






63 HI 






924 97 




Total 


Total 


$1,513 73 


$1,513 73 



No. 85. — Warren County. 

Isaac S. Jones. Auditor. Samuel ¥. Messner, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 


1 
Amount. 


CREDIT. 


Amount. 


School tax of 1858 returned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent .. 


$1,168 72 \ 
150 12 


School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu- 


$655 35 

97 36 

78 49 

619 52 

$1,450 72 


131 88 


Treasurer's fees and mileage 


Total 


Total 


$1.4.50 72 1 



No. 86. — Warrick County. 

[No report from this County.] 



198 

STATEMENT NO. H.— Continued. 

N'o. 87. — Washington County. 



Wm. Williams, Auditor. 



John I. Morrisoji, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



School tax of 1858 returned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of lir'SS returned de- 
linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



$470 43 

53 74 
52 41 



S576 58 



CREDIT. 



School tax paid State Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu 

rer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquem 

Total 



Amount. 



5206 17 

25 69 I 

37 03 I 

307 69 I 

$57t 58 ' 



No. 88. — Wayne County. 



Benj. Martin, Auditor. 



C. B. Huff, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



School tax of 1858 returned delinq.uent| $2,601 96 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de-| 

linquent i 330 74 

Ten per cent, penalty | 293 27 

I 

Total ' 83,225 97 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid State Treasurer . . . . 
Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu 

rer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage ■ 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



SI 44 
1,109 14 

171 72 
112 56 

1,830 91 



},225 97 



No. 89. — Wells County. 



James Dailey, Auditor. 



Peter Studabakkr, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Amount. 



School tax of 1858 returned delinquent $694 58 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent j 76 72 

Ten per cent, penalty ' 70 13 

ToUl I $841 43 



CREDIT. 



Amount. 



School tax paid State Treasurer j $187 43 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasurer 23 52 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 22 69 

Still delinquent 607 79 

Total I $841 43 



199 



STATEMENT NO. II.— Continued. 



No. 90. — White County. 



Joseph D. Cowden, Auditor. 



J. E. Dale, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



Revenue of 1858 returned delinquent. 
School tax of 1858 returned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de- 
linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 

Total 



Amount. 



$721 95 

2,284 86 

309 74 
149 26 



$3,465 81 



CREDIT. 



Revenue paid State Treasurer 

School tax paid Stats Treasurer 

Sinking fund tax paid State Treasu 

rer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



$28 38 
292 07 

40 46 

47 90 

3,057 00 

$3,465 81 



No. 91. — Whitley County. 

JoHK S. Cotton, Auditor. J. Wanderlich, Treasurer. 



DEBIT. 



School tax of 1858 returned delinquent 
Sinking fund tax of 1858 returned de 

linquent 

Ten per cent, penalty 



Amount. 



Tctal, 



$511 39 

42 55 

55 39 



$609 33 




School t^x paid State Treasurer 

Sinsing fund tax paid State Treasu- 
rer 

Treasurer's fees and mileage 

Still delinquent 

Total 



Amount. 



$214 22 

IG 10 

45 24 
333 77 



609 33 



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8,580 32 

6,906 90 

21,8(19 21 

32,682 60 

11,010 76 

12,950 87 

10,235 68 

11,994 30 

16,3(36 60 

22,339 61 

4,173 92 

12,835 86 

40,320 16 

12,287 26 

7,937 80 

5,542 19 

8,286 51 

15,990 89 

19,248 07 

11,220 68 

5,606 77 

7,213 75 

15,051 26 

11,(550 30 

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11.5()3 34 

7,843 r8 

4.2(>6 94 

14,124 53 

12,217 95 

9,165 44 

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sQ-McotncoaiaiSHc-iPi 









STATEMENT NO.-V. 

I 



SHOWING the receipts and expenditures on account of Sivamp 
Lands ivithin the various counties, for the fiscal year ending Octo- 
ber 31, 1859, and the balance due each county at that date. 

InO. 1. ADAMS COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 ^609 79 

Paid out during the jea,r 30 00 

Balance on hand Oct. 31, 1859 §579 79 

NO. 2. ALLEN COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 '..../ $227 99 

Baid out during the year 227 99 

Balance on hane Oct. 31, 1859 nothino; 

NO. 3. BARTHOLOMEW COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 ; §579 12 

Paid out during the year 246 00 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 .' §338 12 

NO. 4. BENTON COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $5,759 81 

Receipts during the year 300 00 

§6,059 89 

Paid out during the year §16 50 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund 30 00 

46 50 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1859 §6,013 31 



207 

NO. .5. BLACKFORD COUNTY. 

Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1858 : ^7 76 

Overdrawn Nov 1, 1859 37 76 



I 



NO. 6. BOONE COUNTY. 



Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $671 47 

Receipts during tlie year 50 00 

§721 47 

Paid out during the year ^1 00 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund 5 00 

6 00 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 $715 47 

NO. 7. BROWN COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 8100 06 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 100 06 

NO. 8. CASS COUNTY. 

Balance on nand Nov. 1, 1858 §576 60 

Paid out during the year , 354 00 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1859 $222 60 

NO. 9. CLAY COUNTY. 

Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1858 , $47 02 

Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1859 47 02 

NO. 10. CLINTON COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $322 38 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 322 38 

NO. 11. DAVIESS COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $13,606 64 

Paid out during the year 1,309 84 

Balance on h^d Nov. 1, 1859 $12,296 80 

NO. 12. DECATUR COUNTY. 



Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $1,482 29 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 1,482 29 



208 

NO. 13. DEKALB COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, i858 8'221 13 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 221 13 

NO. 14. DELAWxVRE COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1858 845 91 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 45 91 

NO. 15. DUBOIS COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 S3/254 59 

Receipts during the year 2.099 38 

$5,353 97 

Paid out during the year ^2,092 91 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund 209 93 

2,302 84 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 $3,051 13 

NO. 16. ELKHART COUNTY. 

Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1858 |334 71 

Pro rata of GeneraJ Expenses of Funr^ 5 00 

$339 71 

Receipts during the year 50 00 

Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1859 §280 71 

NO. 17. FOUNTAIN COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 §148 64 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 148 64 

NO. 18. FULTON COLNTY. 

Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1858 Sl,553 79 

Paid out during the year 622 44 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund 60 00 

$2,236 23 

Receipts- during the year 600 00 

Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1859 ^1,636 23 



209 
NO. 19. GIBSON COUNTY. 

Paid out during the year 89,261 00 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund 864 82 



$10,125 82 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 §1,381 31 

Receipts during the year 8,648 24 

$10,029 55 

Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1859 $96 27 

NO. 20. GRANT COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $3,542 54 

Paid out during the year 1,181 09 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,^*1859 S2,361 45 

NO. 21. GREEN COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1858 $200 23 

Receipts during the year 4,262 09 

$4,462 32 

Paid out during the year $2,949 46 

Pro rata of Expenses of General Fund 462 20 

3,375 66 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 $1,086 66 

NO. 22. HANCOCK COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $123 20 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 123 20 

NO. 23. HOWARD COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $1,766 91 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 1,766 91 

NO. 24. HUNTINGTON COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $278 06 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 278 06 

1 D. J.— 14. 



210 
NO. 25. JACKSON COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 ^?6,560 07 

Receipts during the year 134 40 

.^6,694 47 

Paid out during the year $1,697 43 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund 13 44 

1,710 87 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 $4,983 60 

NO. 26. JASPER COUNTY. 

Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1858 |22,895 23 

Paid out during the year 49,143 87 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund 4,481 36 

.^76,520 46 

Receipts during the year 44,813 64 

Overdrawn Nov. 1,1859 ^31,706 82 

NO. 27. JAY COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 : $1,444 01 

Receipts during the year 107 88 

$1,551 89 

Paid out during the year $272 46 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund 10 78 

283 24 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 $1,268 65 

NO. 28. JOHNSON COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1858 ' $128 59 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 128 59 

NO. 29. JENNINGS COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $822 81 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 822 81 



211 

NO. 30. KNOX COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $13,095 26 

Paid out during the year 332 59 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 $12,762 67 

NO. 31. KOSCIUSKO COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 '. $271 60 

Paid out during the year 106 00 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 $165 60 

NO. 32. LAGRANGE COUNTY. 

Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1858 '. $34 51 

Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1859 34 51 

NO. 33. LAKE COUNTY. - 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $19,278 93 

Receipts during the year 12,184 06 

31,462 99 

Paid out during the year $16,638 05 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund 1,218 40 

17,856 45 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 $13,606 54 

NO. 34. LAPORTE COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $2,153 33 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 2,153 33 

NO. 35. LAWRENCE COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 , $724 52 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 724 52 

NO. 36. MADISON COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $4,416 66 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 4,416 66 

NO. 37. MARION COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $49 71 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 49 71 



212 

NO 38. MARSHALL COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $53 11 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 53 11 

NO. 39. MARTIN COUNTY. 

Receipts during the year ^999 44 

Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1858 $17 99 

Paid out during the year 289 78 

Pro rata of General Fxpcnses of Fund 99 94 

407 71 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 $591 73 

NO. 40. MIAMI COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $148 00 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 148 00 

NO. 41. MONROE COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $1,242 53 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1859 1,242 53 

NO. 42. MONTGOMERY COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $176 74 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 176 74 

NO. 43. MORGAN COUNTY 

Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1858 • $48 86 

Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1859 48 86 

NO. 44. NOBLE COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1858 $387 71 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 387 71 

NO. 45. ORANGE COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1858 $606 95 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 606 95 

NO. 46. OWEN COUNTY". 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1858 $533 00 

Paid out during the year 93 12 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1859 $439 88 



H 



213 

NO. 47. PAEKE COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $454 11 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1859 454 11 

NO. 48. PEEKY COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1358 $332 54 

Receipts during the year 50 00 



\2 54 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund ' %h 00 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1859 $377 54 

NO. 49. PIKE COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 ....^ $2,067 12 

Receipts during the year 436 60 

$2,503 72 

Paid out during the year $508 72 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund 43 ^'o 

552 38 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 $1,951 34 

NO. 50. POETEE COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1858 $10,695 46 

Receipts during the year 20 00 



$10,715 46 

Paid out during the year. • $135 15 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund 2 00 

137 15 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1859 $10,578 31 

NO. 51. POSEY COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $755 22 

Receipts during the year 150 CO 

$905 22 

Paid out during the year $83 00 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund 15 00 

98 00 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1859 $807 22 



214 
NO. 52. PULASKI COUNTY. 

Paid out during the year §13,993 76 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund 1,381 37 

$15,375 13 

Balance on hand No. 1, 1858 $440 48 

Receipts during the year 13,813 76 

— S14,260 24 

Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1859 $1,114 89 

NO. 53. RIPLEY COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $1,364 44 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1859 1,364 44 

NO. 54. SCOTT COUNTY". 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1858 $1,049 15 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1859 1,04!) 15 

NO. 55. SPENCER COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $744 62 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 744 62 

NO. 56. STARKE COUNTY^ 

Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1858 $5,107 16 

Paid out during the year 955 06 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund 96 00 

$6,158 22 

Receipts during the year $960 06 

Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1859 $5,198 16 

NO. 57. STEUBEN COUNTY^ 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $2,131 61 

Paid out during the year 511 59 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 $1,620 02 



215 
IsO. 58. ST. JOSEPH COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1858 $2,839 25 

Receipts during the year 5,417 60 

$8,256 85 

Paid out during the year $5,416 50 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund 541 76 

5,958 26 



Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 §2,298 59 

NO. 59. SULLIYAN COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $489 6Q 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1859 489 66 

NO. 60. TIPPECANOE COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $62 81 

Receipts during the year 52 00 

$114 81 

Paid out during the year $15 00 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund 5 20 

20 20 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 $94 61 

NO. 61. TIPTON COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $4,266 10 

Paid out during the year 360 00 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1859 $3,906 10 

No. 62. VIGO COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $814 80 

Balance on hand Nov. 1,1859 814 80 

NO. 63. WABASH COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1?58 $121 05 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 121 05 



216 

NO. 64. WARRICK COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 'H529 23 

Receipts during the year 400 00 

.M,929 28 

Paid out during the year $276 11 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund 40 00 

316 11 

• Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 §4,613 12 

NO. 65. WASHINGTON COUNTY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $697 35 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 697 35 

NO. 66. WELLS COLT^TY. 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $704 76 

Paid out during the year 100 00 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1859 S604 76 

NO. 67. WHITE COUNTY. 

Paid out during the year $15,203 38 

Pro rata of General Expenses of Fund 668 79 

$15,872 17 

Balance on hand Nov. 1, 1858 $7,160 60 

Receipts durina; the year 6,687 97 

$13,848 57 



Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1859 $2,023 60 

NO. 68. WHITLEY COUNTY. 



Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1858 $189 05 

Overdrawn Nov. 1, 1859 189 05 



217 



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PROCEEDINGS 



OF THE 



STATE BOARD OF EQUALIZATION. 




State Board of Equalization, 1^ 
Indianapolis, Indiana, Monday, July 5th, 1859. j 

Agreeably to an act of the General Assembly of the State of Indi- 
ana, entitled '-An act to amend the fifth and eighth sections of an 
act entitled 'an act to provide for equalizing the appraisement for 
taxation of the real property of the State of Indiana,' approved 
May 28, 1852, constituting County Auditors District Boards of 
Equalization and providing Avhere they shall meet; providing for 
equalizing appraisements between counties and congressional dis- 
tricts ; providing for a State Board of Equalization, and constituting 
the Auditor of State President of the State Board of Equalization,'^ 
approved March 4, 1859, the State Borad of Equalization convened 
at 7 o'clock P. >r. on Monday, July 4th, 1859, in the city of Indi- 
anapolis, at the office of the Auditor of State. 

Present, John W. Dodd, Auditor of State and President of the 
Board. 

Matthew L. Brett, delcfjate from the 1st congressional district. 

Campbell Hay, delegate from the 2d congressional district. 

Archibald Kennedy, delegate from the 4th congressional district. 

Benjamin L. Martin, delegate from the 5tli congressional district. 

Austin 11. Brown, delecrate from the 6th con^-ressional district. 

John Osborn, delegate from the 7th congressional district. 

John Walton, delegate from the 9th congressional district. 

Joseph A. Funk, delegate from the 10th congressional district, 
and 

James Daily, delegate from the 11th congressional district. 



240 

The president having called the board to order, on motion of 
Matthew L. Brett, Austin H. Brown was selected as Secretary. 

The delegates present were then duly sworn by Thomas Story, a 
Notary Public, to faithfully and impartially discharge their duties, 
according to law, as members of said Board. 
On motion, 

The Board adjourned to meet at the Supreme Court Room at ten 
o'clock A. M. to-morrow. 



; ; ' ^ I ' Tuesday, July 5th, 1859. 

Board met pursuant to adjournment. 

Present, Messrs. Dodd, Brett, Hay, Kennedy, Martin, Brown, Os- 
born, Walton, Funk and Daily. 

James M. Nelson, a delegate from the 3d congressional district, 
and Charles A. Naylor, a delegate from the 8th congressional dis- 
trict appeared, produced their credentials, were duly sworn to faith- 
fully and impartially discharge their duties according to law, as 
members of said Board, and took their seats. 
On motion, 

Messrs. Naylor, Osborn and Funk were appointed a committee on 
credentials, to whom were referred the several certificates of elec- 
tions, who reported that tliey found all of said credentials correct, 
and that the legal delegates to said Board were : 

1st District, Matthew L. Brett. 

2nd District, Campbell Hay. 

3d District, James M. Nelson. 

4th District, Archibald Kennedy. ' ' 

5th District, Benjamin L. Martin. 

6th District, Austin H. Brown. 

7th District, John Osborn. 

8th District, Charles A. Na^dor. 

9th District, John Walton. 

10th District, Joseph A. Funk. 

11th District, James Daily. 

Which report was concurred in. 

The delegates then filed reports and proceedings of the several 
District Boards, which were read. 

The Board then adjourned till 2 o'clock P. M. 



241 

2 o'clock, p. M. 

The Board met. 

Present all the members. 

Mr. Hay moved that a committee of three be appointed to exam- 
ine the reports from District Boards, and that they be authorized to 
make out a tabular statement showing the number of acres, the 
value of lands, the value of improvements upon lands, the value of 
lands and improvements, the value of lots, the value of improve- 
ments upon lots, the value of lots and improvements, the total valu- 
ation of real estate, the changes made by the District Boards, the 
average value per acre of lands, and the average value per acre of 
lands and improvements. Said committee to have full power to 
obtain such information as it may desire, to enable it to make up the 
said tabular statement. 

Which motion prevailed, and 

Messrs. Hay, Naylor and Brett appointed as said committee. 

Mr. Brown moved that a committee of three be appointed to re- 
port whether the State Board has the legal power to equalize the 
appraisement of rail roads ; and, also, to report whether the Board 
has the power to equalize the value of lots, and lots and improve- 
ments between Districts or Counties. 

Which motion prevailed, and 

Messrs. Osborn, Martin and Daily appointed as said committee. 
On motion. 

The Board adjourned to meet at ten o'clock A. M. on to-morrow. 



Wednesday, July 6th, 1859. 

Board met pursuant to adjournment. 

Present all the members. 

Mr. Hay, from the committee to prepare an abstract of the ap- 
praisements as reported by the District Boards, reported that the 
committee had had the matter in hand but had not yet completed 
the same, and asked for further time. 

The report was concurred in, and the committee granted further 
time to complete their report. 

Mr. Osborn, from the committee to inquire into the powers of the 
Board as to equalizing certain kinds of property, reported as follows: 

Your committee to whom was referred the resolution to inquire 

as to whether the State Board of Equalization possesses the power 

to equalize the assessments on Rail roads and their property ; also, 

to inquire whether the State Board has the power to equalize the 

1 D. J.— 16. 



242 

several towns and cities in the State of Indiana, now beg leave to 
report that we have had under consideration the subject of equaliza- 
tion of rail roads within the State of Indiana, and we are of the 
opinion that, under the Statute, the State Board of Equalization has 
no power whatever to equalize the appraisements of rail roads in 
the State of Indiana. 

Your committee find great inequality existing between the ap- 
praisements of the several railroads within the State, and would 
respectfully recommend that the Legislature, at its next session, 
take action for the relief and equalization of the several companies 
of this State. 

Your committee would ask further time for the consideration of 
the subject whether the Board has power to equalize between the 
several cities and towns in this State. 

JOHN OSBORN, 
B. L. MARTIN, 
JAMES DAILY, 

Committee. 

The report was concurred in, and the committee granted further 
time "for the consideration of the subject whether the Board has 
power to equalize between the several cities and towns in this State." 

The Board then adjourned till to-morrow morning at 10 o'clock. 



Thursday, July 7th, 1859. 

Board met pursuant to adjournment. 

Present all the members. 

The committees heretofore appointed not being able to report, 

On motion. 
The board adjourned till 2 o'clock P. M. 



2 o'clock, p. M. 

Board met pursuant to adjournment. 
Present all the members. 

Mr. Hay, from the committee to report an abstract of the reports 
of appraisements, made the following report : 

Mr. Chairman : 

The committee appointed by the Board to make up and report in 
tabular form a statement of the number of acres of land, and the 



243 

valuations of every description of real estate in each of the con- 
gressional districts in the State of Indiana, as returned by county 
appraisers and equalized by the several County and District Boards 
of Equalization, submit to the Board the annexed table, showing the 
acres of land and the appraised value of real estate in each of said 
districts, so far as your committee has been able to obtain informa- 
tion to enable them to make the exhibit required. It ^Yill be seen 
that from some congressional districts full reports have not been 
made of the appraisement of improvements on lands, and on town 
lots ; nor have your committer been able to ascertain the valuation 
of rail-road property in all the districts. The exhibits numbered 
from 1 to 11 are made part of this report, and to these the Board is 
referred for more detailed information in relation to the appraise- 
ments of real estate in each of the several counties of the State. 

Your committee having performed the duties assigned to 'them, 
ask to be discharged. 

CAMPBELL HAY, 
M. L. BRETT, 
C. A. NAYLOR. 

The report was concurred in, and the committee discharged. 
On motion, 

The Secretary of this Board was directed to obtain data from 
which to prepare a statement showing the names of all the rail- 
roads, their length by miles, their value per mile and their total 
value, and that he embody the same in the tabular statement reported 
by the committee, and make said tabular statement a part of the 
proceedings of this Uoard. 

Pending a motion by Mr. Hay that the Board proceed to equalize 
the appraisements, by counties, the Board adjourned till to-morrow 
morning at nine o'clock. 



Friday, July 8th, 1859. 

Board met pursuant to adjournment. 

Present all the members. 

The pending motion of Mr. Hay was considered and adopted, and 
the Secretary proceeded to call the counties, whereupon an exam- 
ination was had of the appraisements of each county, and explana- 
tions thereof made by members. 

Before completing the call of counties, the Board adjourned till 
t )-morrow at *^en o'clock A. M. 



244 



Saturday, July 9th, 1859. 

Board met pursuant to adjournment, and, all the members not 
being present, the Board adjourned till Monday morning at ten 
o'clock. 



Monday, July 11th, 1859. 

Board met pursuant to adjournment. 

Present all the members. 

The call of counties was completed, whereupon it was 

Ordered, Tkat there be an addition of twelve per cent, to the 
total value of real estate in Parke County, as equalized by the Dis- 
trict Board ; 

That tliere be an addition of ten per cent, to the total value of 
real estate in Vermillion County, as equalized by the District Board; 

That a reduction of ten per cent, be made from the total value of 
real estate in Putnam County, as equalized by the District Board ; 

That a reduction of ten per cent, be made from the total value of 
real estate in Wells County, as equalized by the District Board; 

That a reduction of five per cent, be made from the total value of " 
real estate in Jay county, as equalized by t'le District Board; | 

That a reduction of five per cent, be made from the total value of I 
real estate in Adams County, as equalized by the District Board; 

That there be an addition of one per cent, to the total value of 
real estate in Wabash County, as equalized by the District Board; i 

That there be an addition of five per cent, to the total value of 
real estate in Hamilton County, as equalized by the District Board; 

That there be an addition of ten per cent, to the total value of ; 
real estate in Monroe County, as equalized by the District Board; 

That there be an addition of ten per cent, to the total value of 
real estate in Bartholomew County, as equalized b)^ the District 
Board ; 

Tliat a reduction of thirty per cent, be made from the total value 
of real estate in Brown County, as equalized by the District Board; 

That a reduction of ten per cent, be made from the total value of 
real estate in Jennings County, as equalized by the District Board; 

That a reduction of five per cent, be made trom the total value of 
real estate in Lawrence County, as equalized by the District Board ; 

That a reduction of three per cent, be made from the total value 
of real estate in Carroll County, as equalized by the District Board; 

That there be an addition of two per cent, to the total value of 
real Estate in Tippecanoe County, as equalized by the District 
Board ; 



245 

And tliat the several valuations of real estate in the counties of 
Allen, Benton, Bhickford, Boone, Cass, Clark, Clay, Clinton, Craw- 
ford, Daviess, Dearborn,- Decatur, Dekalb, Delaware, Dubois, Elk- 
hart, Fayette, Floyd, Fountain, Franklin, Fulton, Gibson, Grant, 
Greene, Hancock, Harrison, Hendricks, Henry, Howard, Hunting- 
ton, Jackson, Jasper, Jefferson, Johnson, Knox, Kosciusko, Lagrange, 
Lake, Laporte, Madison, Marion, Marshall, Martin, Miami, Mont- 
gomery, Morgan, Noble, Ohio, Orange, Owen, Perry, Pike, Porter, 
Posey, Pulaski, Randolph, Ripley, Rush, Scott, Shelby, Spencer, 
Starke, Steuben, St. Joseph, Sullivan, Switzerland, Tipton, Union, 
Vanderburgh, Vigo, Warren, Warrick, Washington, Wayne, White 
and Whitley, remain as equalized by the district Boards. 

Ordered, That the Secretary be directed to carefully prepare for 
publication with the proceedings of this Board, the tabular state- 
ments of the valuation of real estate for 1859 by counties, and add 
thereto columns showing the comparative valuation of the same with 
that of the years 1851 and 1858. 

Ordered, That the changes of the valuation of the real estate in 
the several congressional districts and counties in this State, now 
made by this Board, be and the same are hereby declared to be 
final, and that the Auditor of State notify the several County Audi- 
tors of the changes of valuation aforesaid. 

Ordered, That the members of this Board be allowed for their 
services as follows : 



1st 

9nd 

•3d 

4 th 

5th 

6th 

7 th 

8ih 

9th 

Kith 

llih 



NA31E OF MEMBERS. 



Matthetv- L. Brett 
Camphell Hay. .. . 
James M. Nels m. 
A Kennedy 

B. L JlHi-tin 

/ ustin n. LJroWD 
John Osborn 

C. A. Nay lor 

John W;i ton. 

Jos A. Funk 

J;imes Daily 

Juo. W. D'dd.... 



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4-2 ()(l 
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33 00 
30 (0 
24 00 
3(i 00 
3G 00 
54 00 
48 09 
54 00 
24 00 



On motion of Mr. Walton, it was 

Resolved, that the thanks of this Board be tendered to Hon. John 
W. Dodd, President, and to Austin H. Brown, Secretary of the 
Board, for the satisfactory manner in which they have discharged 
their duties as such officers. 
On motion. 
The Board adjourned sine die. 

Attest: JOHN W. DODD, President. 

AusTix H. Brown, Secretary. 



246 



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INDEX. 



PAGE. 

General Receipts 5 

Total Receipts T 

General Expenditures ~ 

Ordinary Expenditures 7 

Miscellaneous Expenditures !^t 

CcnditioH of the Treasury 10 

Appropriation Accounts 11 

A| propriation Accounts, remarks on • 30 

University Fund 15 

Saline Fund • 1> 

Bank Tax Fund If5 

County Seminary Fund 1~ 

Surplus Revenue Fund ■ . 1~ 

Congressional Township Fund Iti 

Three Per Cent. Fund 18 

Common School Fund, derived from Sinking Fund IS 

Indianapolis Fund 18 

Treasury Fund 19 

Fund from Estates without Heirs. 19 

Common School Fund 19 

Swamp Land Fund 20 

State Debt Sinking Fund. 20 

General Fund - 20 

Public Debt, Statement of 21 

State Debt, Interest 22 

Interest and Exchange 22 

Vincennes University Bonds 23 

Treasurj- Notes 23 

Indebtedness of the State, Summary of 25 

Wabash and Erie Canal 25 

General Remarks 29 

Estimates for 1860 29 

Reappraisement of Real Estate 31 

Free Banks, General Statement of 32 

Free Banks, Tabular Statement 33 

Appendix *Jl 

State Board of E.ualization, Proceedings of • • • 1" 



Doc. 3.] 



[Part I. 



ANNUAL REPORT 



OF 



THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES 



OF THE 



WABASH AND ERIE CANAL. 



■ 



FOR THE YEAR 1869. 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

JOHN C. WALKER, STATE PRINTER. 
1859. 

ID. J.— 19. 



■ 



^ / / 



t f 






,^:<^^^ ; 






Trustees' Office, W. & E. Canal, 1 
Terre Haute, January 9, 1860. J 



To Gov. A. P. WiLLARD 



SiK : — I have the honor to transmit herewith the annual report of 
the Trustees of the Wabash & Erie Canal, for the year 1859, with 
the accompanying statements. 

Very respectfully, 

your obedient servant, 

THOS. DOWLING, 
Resident Trustee. 



?v E P R T 



To His Excellency, A. P. Vv'illard, 

Gover7ior of the State of Indiana: 

The Board of Trustees of the "Wabash and Erie Canal have to re- 
port c* season of very limited business on the Canal. A succession 
of small crops had left the "Wabash valley with little surplus grain 
for export. The tolls and water rents received in the Eastern Di- 
vision, from Torre Haute to the State line, is '^39,866 90, and in the 
Southern Division, from Terre Haute to Evansville, is '?8,411 20. 

There has been no disastrous floods this year, such as it became 
the duty of the Trustees to report for 1858. The outlay for repairs 
has therefore been less than in most years preceding, as will be seen 
by the statemeuts. 

The diversion of traffic from the Canal by parallel railroads, and 
the gradual diminution of Canal revenue therefrom, has been fullv 
set forth in the Trustees' reports heretofore. As a revenue work, 
or as a security for the debt of the State, the Canal, under this com- 
petition, has come to be considered as having no material value ; yet 
it is of great importance to the citizens of Indiana within its ranf^e, 
as a means of cheap transportation for their large agricultural pro- 
ducts. 

In their annual report of January 11th, 1859, the Trustees earn- 
estly called the attention of the Legislature to this view of the sub- 
ject, and invited the action of that body in any way they might deem 
proper, looking to the preservation of the work for the benefit of the 
country through which it runs, and in view of its duties and obliga- 
tions to its bondholders, but the Legislature adjourned without con- 
summating any measure of relief. Concurrently with the submission 
of their annual report to the General Assembly in January, 1859, 
the following orders were adopted by the Trustees : 

" The Board having under consideration the question of duty in 
respect to the continuation of the officers of the trust, in connection 
with the uncertainty resting upon the future of the Canal, until the 
policy and action of the Legislature be made known, and the pro- 



294 

priety, in the mean time, of incurring the least possible expense, and 
yet feeling it to be their duty to protect and preserve, with all care, 
the entire length of the Canal and its various structures, at the sea- 
son often exposed to unusual hazard and danger, it is 

Ordered^ That after the 15th of January instant, the services and 
compensation of all collectors be suspended for the time being, and 
that these gentlemen be requested to retain in their charge and care, 
under the direction of the Resident Trustee, all books and papers of 
their respective ofiSces. 

Ordered^ That for the protection and preservation of the Canal, 
that it may be in condition to open in the Spring, if funds are pro- 
Tided, the several superintendents continue in charge of the Canal 
for the time being, at salaries respectively twenty per cent, less than 
now paid, and that they discharge all employees not strictly neces- 
sary to guard the Canal." 

About the time of the adjournment of the General Assembly an 
injunction was granted at the suit of John Ferguson and other bond- 
holders of Canal certificates, by the Hon. Justice McLean of the 
Supreme Court of the United States, against the Trustees, restrain- 
ing them from using or applying any of the funds of the trust, oth- 
er than the tolls and revenues of the Canal to the repairs of the 
same, or the maintenance of its navigation, which injunction is yet 
in full force, and the suit is yet pending in the Circuit Court of the 
United States for Indiana, aAvaiting the final decision of that Court. 
If the points presented in the case shall be decided in favor of the 
bondholders, as it seems most probable they v»ill be, then the entire 
proceeds of the unsold lands will be applied to the payment of the 
bondholder's advance. 

The Trustees were thus left, in the absence of action on the part 
of the General Assembly, and by the service of the injunction, des- 
titute of any means on which they could rely for the maintenance of 
the navigation of the Canal for the present year ; nor had they 
means even for its opening ; nor could the Canal have been opened 
had it not been for the voluntary efforts of enterprising citizens of 
the State, who came forward and supplied the needful money for that 
purpose, agreeing to look to the revenues of the Canal for their re- 
imbursement. 

In this condition of affairs the Trustees were convinced that the 
maintenance of the Canal could only be secured by placing its work- 
ing force and its transporting interest under the control of the busi- 
ness men along its route, who seem to be the only parties having a 
material pecuniary interest in the question. The active competition 
with the railroads can be more effectual^ carried on through such an. 
agents, possessing the character of a business league, with direct pe- 
cuniary interest, and having facilities for meeting the agents Oi the 
railroad on their own ground and according to their own mode. 
And although the Legislature had refused the grant of power to 
lease the Canal, requested by many citizens of the State, as well as 
by the Trustees, yet, without legislation, it was within their discre- 



295 

tior to make contracts for the repairs, pledging therefor as compen- 
sation, the tolls and water rents — the contractors taking the risk of 
the sufficiency of the tolls and revenues for their compensation. 
They therefore invited offers upon this basis from citizens of the 
State, residing on the different portions of the Canal. As the re- 
sult of this effort the working of the Canal has been let in three di- 
visions, as follows: 

1st, From Evansville to the Newberry Feeder Dam, 95 miles, for 
the term of four years. 2nd. From this Feeder to Terre Haute, 57 
miles, for the term of two years : and 3d, From Terre Haute to the 
State line, 226 miles, for the term of four years, reserving in this, 
as in the contracts first named, the right of terminating in two years 
upon conditions specified, if the legislation of the State be such as 
to make it desirable. A small sum is agreed to be paid as an annual 
rent. Copies of these several contracts are herewith submitted. 

The parties in each case are men of character and responsibility, 
and among them are those who control a large share of the produce 
trade of the Wabash Valley. The Canal structures are to be re- 
paired or re-built under the direction of the Chief Engineer, ap- 
pointed by the Trustees, affording a guarantee for the maintenance 
of the work unimpaired. The contractors are to respond for the 
Trustees in case of any and all damages for which they may be held 
liable under the laws of the State. The legal ownership and control 
of the Canal remains of course, with the Trustees. The tolls are 
collected by their authority and deposited to their credit, and sub- 
ject only to their drafts for repairs, damages, &c. The entire net 
earnings remain on deposit as a reserve fund to meet any unex- 
pected call for repairs until the close of the con.ract, when the bal- 
ance is to be paid over to the contractors. 

It is believed that no other policy could have been adopted so 
likely to secure the preservation of the Canal as a permanent chan- 
nel of commerce. In this respect it is a measure of deep interest 
to the State. 

It remains to be seen whether this plan will secure the mainte- 
nance of the Canal navigation. No parties were willing to take the 
entire line, and the Trustees could only effect the arrangement in 
divisions as above stated. 

The statements show that the expenditures exceed the income on 
each division. It seems to be obviously unjust to and oppressive 
upon the citizens of the State, who have voluntarily assumed so great 
a burden to protect a public v.-ork of such importance to the aggre- 
gate wealth of the State, and in which all portions of the State are 
more or less interested. It is to be hoped that the General Assem- 
bly will, by some proper action, provide for their relief by charging 
the burden upon the general property, if not of the whole State, at 
least of the counties through which the Canal runs. 

The payments on account of the Canal, exhibited in the state- 
ments, were for existing liabilities incurred before the injunction, 
and prior to the contracts for the maintenance of the Canal, above 



296 

mentioned. There are other liabilities of the same character, which 
are in litigation and awaiting the final decision of the courts, as set 
forth in the Trustees' report to the last General Assembly. The ex- 
penses of the trust have since been materially reduced by the dispo- 
sition made of the Canal. 

Since the last report the Legislature have elected Richard Raleigh 
to serve as Trustee on the part of the State, in place of G. G. Bar- 
ton, whose term, under your appointment, expired on the 18tli of Jan- 
uary, 1859, and the bondholders have re-elected Charles Butler and 
Thomas Dowling on their behalf; all of whom have been duly quali- 
fied. I ■'■;., . . I...' : : «'i;. / . 

CANAL LANDS. 

During the year ending 30th November, 1859, the Trustees have 
sold of the lands in the Yincennes Land District, 18,541 acres and 
88 hundredths of an acre, for the sum of ^37,073 79, being a de- 
crease from the sales of last year of 1,821.17 acres, and §3,663 88 
in cash. 

As the quantity of canal lands remaining unsold has now been 
greatl}' diminished, it is not probable that the annual sales in future 
will much exceed the amount received during the past year. 

The Trustees append to this report a tabular statement of the 
lands sold during the year, showing the quantity of acres of each 
class, and the total receipts in cash for each month. Also, a state- 
ment showing the quantity of Lands unsold, the class, county where 
situated and total valuation, from which it will be seen that there are 
yet unsold 117,852.02 acres, valued at .$240,993 10. 

Since the 15th May, 1859, the Trustees have discontinued the 
kind ofiice for the sale of their lands, at Washington, in Daviess 
County, and removed the same to the office at Terre Haute. This 
was done as a measure of economy, the business having been tran- 
sacted since the removal without any cost to the funds of the Trust; 
and as no complaint has been made on the part of the purchasers, it 
i:^ believed that their convenience is quite as well suited as when the 
office was located at Washington. 

The total receipts of the land office east of Tippecanoe for the 
year ending 30th November, 1859, were ?v3,369 09. The total re- 
ceipts wx'St of Tippecanoe for the same period were $6,954 92, of 
which $50 were in scrip 

The total valuation of principal and interest and unsold lands, 
east and west of Tippecanoe, as nearly as can be computed, on 1st 
December, 1859, is as follows : 

East of Tippecanoe $20,407 14 

West of Tippecanoe 35,730 33 

$56,143 47 



297 

For a detailed statement of the condition of the canal, and the 
cost of repairs of the whole line from the State line to Evansville, 
the Trustees refer to the report of the Chief Engineer, which is 
herewith transmitted. 

The Trustees transmit tabular statements showing the amount 
received for tolls and water-rents at the various offices during each 
month of the year, and the tonnage and kind of shipments ; also, 
statements exhibiting the sales and receipts at the land offices for 
each month of the year ; also, a statement of the receipts and dis- 
bursements during the year ending the 1st of December, 1859, 
showing the amounts received and disbursed by the Trustees ; also, 
by the contractors for each division. 

The balance of cash in the hands of the Trustees on 

> 1st December, 1858, was ■... |24,253 42 

Add to this the amount received from all sources du- 
ring the year 119,558 58 

Making ^143,812 00 

The amount paid out during the year is 121,721 47 

Leaving balance on hand on 1st December, 1859, 

of. 22,090 53 

All of which is respectfully submitted : 

CHARLES BUTLER, 
RICHARD RALEIGH, 
THOxMAS DOWLING, 

Trustees of the W. and E. Canal. 
Trustees' Office, W. and E. Canal, 
Terre Haute, December 14, 1859. 



ClilEF ENGINEER'S KEPOliT. 



Office of Chief Engineer, | 
Terre Haute, Dec. 3, 1859. / 

To THE Board of Trustees 

of the Wabash and Erie Canal, 

Gentlemen : — The adjournment of the Legislature of last winter 
without having taken any action authorizing, under legal sanction, 
the preservation of the canal through the associated efforts of the 
citizens, or in any manner affording aid toward this object, it seemed 
questionable, at one time, whether navigation could be opened after 
the winter suspension, the Trustees having no means applicable to 
repairs. In this state of uncertainty, a portion of the produce of 
the valley, usually taking the canal, passed out by the railroads. 
To secure the benefits of the canal, some liberal citizens of the 
upper Wabash, upon the suggestion of the Resident Trustee, 
promptly advanced cash means sufficient to make the spring repairs 
as far south as Terre Haute, amounting to $4,750, without other se- 
curity than the future receipt of tolls, and the navigation was thus 
opened by the first of April to Lafayette, and soon afterwards from 
that point to Terre Haute. 

The Trustees having subsequently made a contract with an associ- 
ation of business men interested in the preservation of the work, to 
perform the necessary repairs and maintain navigation for a period 
of four years, on that portion of the canal lying between the State 
line and Terre Haute, 226 miles, the repair forces, tools &c., were 
transferred to the company. Soon afterwards, I passed over the 
entire canal with the agent of the contracting company, A. P. Ed- 
gerton Esq., examining carefully every important mechanical struc- 
ture, and directing the time and manner of their repair or renewal, 
as empowered in the repair contract, so as to secure the faithful and 



300 

permanent preservation of the work, according to the plan and pol- 
icy of the Trustees. 

In addition to the current repairs and other work needful in keep- 
ing up navigation, the two Dam Abutments at Coal Creek, one at 
Sugar Creek, and one at the Delplii Dam have been rebuilt. The 
additional culvert — a wooden arch of 12 feet chord — required for 
the increased flood of Beckett's run on St. Joseph's feeder, has been 
put in. The new feeder culvert required to pass water into the 
canal from the Wabash river at Delphi, has also been constructed. 
This will facilitate the supply from thiss feeder to Perrysville, and 
lessen the inconvenience experienced from the frequent closing of 
the Guard lock by the passage of boats. 

A small part of the damage caused by the great flood of June, 
1858, embracing the Wea feeder and head gates, the Shawnee 
feeder and dam, and the foundation of the tumble at Delphi lock, 
were deferred until this season, as stated in my last report. This 
damage has been repaired by the contracting company. In rebuild- 
ing the Shawnee dam forty per cent, has been added to its length, 
to provide for the increased floods of the stream, and both abut- 
ments were made new. All these repairs have been made in a satis- 
factory manner. 

Among the repairs to be made before the opening of navigation 
next spring on the Eastern Division, is the rebuilding of the large 
wooden arch culvert of 30 feet chord, over Cow creek at the village 
of Roanoke. This structure, though built of oak timber and not 
submerged, has answered well its purpose, requiring no repairs to 
the arch for a period of a quarter of a century, having been built 
in 1834. The preservation of the timber for so long a period results 
from its being partly wet by the leakage, and its protection from the 
alternations of rain and sunshine by the superincumbent canal em- 
bankment. - r- ]■■,' , 

The past season has been, more than usual, exempt from damag- 
ing floods, and interruptions to navigation have therefore been less 
frequent than in many other seasons. The canal transportation has 
been very limited. For the first half of the season the country was 
unusually bare of grain or other produce for shipments. Since the 
wheat harvest, there has been an increase of freights, and from the 
very large crop of corn now being gathered throughout the Wabash 
valley, an active transportation, remunerative to the contractors, is 
confidently expected for next year. 

The expenditures in the repair seivice during the year from Oct. 
1st, 1858 to Oct. 1st, 1859, on the eastern division, between the 
State line and Terre Haute, amounts to §40,149 44, under the sev- 
eral heads as follows : 

Expense of repairs boats, with their regular force $11,647 56 

Repairs of breaks in embankments, aqueducts, cul- 
verts, &c , 7,377 64 

Cleaning out canal in Spring 8,602 94 



301 

Rebuilding wooden locks, dams, abutments &c 4,225 35 

Adding new works and raising guard banks 1,445 26 

Rebuilding and repairing bridges for State and county 

roads 1,637 66 

Lock tending 3,732 55 

Salary of Superintendents 6,480 48 



Total $40,149 44 

Of which there belongs to the general head of extra- 
ordinary repairs 7,308 27 



Leaving as the cost of ordinary repairs §32,841 17 

A statement showing the expenditure on each District, and the 
proportion, under the several appropriate heads, is appended and 
marked A. This statement gives $142 per mile, including the navi- 
gable feeders, as the average cost of ordinary repairs, and $175 as 
the average cost per mile, including ordinary and extraordinary re- 
pairs. 

From Terrc Haute to Evansvillethe canal has in like manner, and 
with equal liberality, been maintained through the enterprise x)f citi- 
zens along its route, receiving as compensation whatever of revenue 
has accrued. Two contracts upon this basis have been made by the 
Board, one embracing the division between Terre Haute and the 
White River Dam at Newbery, 59 miles, and the other the line thence 
to Evansville, 95 miles. 

I have recently made a tour of inspection over the entire line 
south of Terre Haute, having reference particularly to the important 
and more exposed mechanical structures. 

The aqueduct over the East fork of White River especially 
claimed attention. As this work was of diflficult and expensive con- 
struction, so any indication of failure or decay involving its perma- 
nence demands prompt attention and remedy. The foot of one of 
the arches of the south span has slipped on the chord, and its hold 
is thus nearly lost. Two posts of the truss frames at this point are 
broken, and the chord in several places gives signs of yielding. The 
contracting company has been furnished with specifications of ad- 
ditional braces, iron stirrups, and other repairs and precautions 
necessary for the safety of the superstructure. With timely atten- 
tion in these particulars, and with careful and discriminating over- 
sight at all times, on the part of those in immediate charge, there is 
no reason to question the permanence of the structure. The Trunk 
will need entire renewal within the next twelve or eighteen months, 
but this, though an item of considerable expense, requires no pecu- 
liar engineering skill. 

The Patoka aqueduct, the White River dam at Newbery, and 
other structures of the more important and hazardous class, have 
been examined, and such directions given in each case as their con- 
dition seemed to require. This dam is in excellent condition, and 



302 

no doubt substantial and safe for many years, with ihe usual small 
repairs. The east abutment, however, which forms one wall of the 
new lock, requires immediate renewal, and at the same time the new 
lock must likewise be rebuilt, unless the contracting company shall 
present to the Trustees, from the counties along the river, above the 
Dam, a formal and satisfactory waiver of their legal rights. The 
lock is no longer safe. The flatboat navigation for which it was 
built, has so far declined, through the influence of better modes of 
conveyance, as to be of no material consequence. The effort which 
the citizens are now making to keep up the canal, should not be 
burthened with the useless expense of maintaining this lock. 

The three reservoirs on the Southern Division are in good con- 
dition, and will no doubt continue to furnish the supply of water 
for which they were respectively designed. 

An important repair has been made by the contractors, at the 
Eel River dam, and this structure appears to be in safe condition. 
The aqueduct over Honey creek has also been rebuilt. 

At the Pigeon deep cut in Gibson County, which has been the 
main obstruction to navigation heretofore, a large expenditure has 
been made by the contractors in removing the deposit (»f earth, and 
in wailing with timber to lessen the evil in future. An extension of 
this work of cleaning out and timber cribbing should be made so 
soon as their means will warrant it. 

There has been expended on the Southern Division, between Terre 
Haute and Evansville, from Oct. 1st, 1858, to Oct. 1st, 1859, the 
total sum of ^27,846 42, of which S20,977 68 may be CTjlled ordi- 
nary, and $6,868 74 extraordinary lepairs. The total sum may be 
classified as follows : 

Ordinary repairs, boat expenses $11,525 87 

Repair of breaches in embankments, aqueducts, cul- 
verts, &c 2,928 76 

General cleaning out of canal 275 84 

Lock tending 2,781 78 

Wooden structures other than bridges 2,262 26 

Raising guard banks and new structures 3,863 63 

Rebuilding and repairing bridges 742 84 

Superintendence 3,465 43 

Total $27,846 42 

The proportions paid by each Superintendent and on each part of 
the line is shown by the annexed statement marked B. It gives an 
average per mile of $181- 

Respectfully submitted : 

J. L. WILLIAMS, 

Chief Enghieer. 



303 






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305 



CONTRACT FOR EASTERN DIVISION— STATE LINE TO 

TERRE HAUTE. 

Whereas, The Trustees of the \Yabash and Erie Canal in the 
State of Indiana, by reason of railway competition, and otlier causes 
over which they had no control, have found that the revenues of the 
Canal are inadequate to pay the expenses of its maintenance, and that 
there are no means at their disposal to keep the same in repair, or in 
a condition for navigation, to which fact the attention of the Lejiis- 
lature was earnestly called at the recent session ; And whereas, 
In the opinion of the said Trustees, the interests of the people of 
the State require that the navigation should be maintained ; and 
WHEREAS, certain parties, residing along the line of said Canal be- 
tvreen Terre Haute and the East line of the State of Indiana, deep- 
ly intei-csted in preserving tlie navigation of said Canal, have volun 
teered to attempt, upon certain conditions, to preserve tlie same : 
Therefore, to furnish said parties with all the means and facilities in 
the control of said Trustees, they have entered into the following 
agreement : 

This agreement between the Board of Trustees of the Wabash 
and Erie Canal, in the State of Indiana, and Alfred P. Edgerton, 
Hugh McGulloch, Pliny iioagland, 0. Bird, R. W. Taylor, M. W. 
Hubbcll, George L. Little, J. J. Comparet, D. F. Comparet, J. E. 
Hill and A. M. Orbison, and their associates, under the name and 
style of the Wabash and Erie Canal Company, in the State of Indi- 
ana, represented by A. P. Edgerton, specially authorized and em- 
powered to execute the contract, by power of attorney (a copy of 
which is attached) witnesseth : 

That the said Board of Trustees, for the purpose of preserving, 
as far as in their power, the navigation on that part of said Canal, 
from the iov;er lock in the city of Terre Haute, in the State of In- 
diana, to the Ohio State line, do hereby agree to set apart and ap- 
ply to the use of said contractors, all the tolls and revenues to be 
derived from the above specified part of said Canal, except so far as 
hereinafter stated, with full power to collect and use the said tolls 
and revenues for the purposes hereinafter stated. In consideration 
v/hereof, the said contractors do hereby agree and bind themselves to 
undertake to maintain and preserve the navigation of that part of 
said Canal hereinbefore specified, from the first day of April, 1859, 
to the first day of January, 1863, and to keep and preserve the 
same in good order for use, with all its structures, within the limits 
specified, including locks, dams, aqaeducts, culverts, waste v>-eirs, 
embankments, and the bridges where the Canal crosses State and 
county roads (unless relieved by the State and counties from so do- 
ing) and a.11 the works appurtenant to said Canal, and necessary for 
the said Board of Trustees heretofore to keep, mairtain and pre- 
serve. 

The repair nnd maintenance of the Canal shall include the em- 
1 D. J.— 20. 



306 

ployment of such boat forces as the contractors shall deem necessa- 
ry; the cutting and removal of grass in the Canal so as to admit the 
free passage of water for navigation and hydraulic purposes ; the re- 
pair and re-building of dams and dam abutments, locks, guard gates, 
aqueducts, waste weirs, culverts, and other necessary structures, as 
heretofore maintained by the Trustees, and the raising of embank- 
ments and other essential improvements by way of precaution, and 
other necessary work to keep that portion of the said Canal in as 
good a state of preservation, with reference to its present and future 
permanency, as the plans and reports of the Chief Engineer, made 
;in the year 1859, have heretofore contemplated. 

The collectors of tolls shall be appointed by the Resident Trustee, 
upon the recommendation of the contracting party hereto, the com- 
pensation, time and manner of payment to be such as shall be agreed 
upon by the said contractors and the collectors. 

The revenues of the Canal herein referred to, shall be kept, as 
heretofore, in the branches of the Bank of the State of Indiana, at 
points most convenient to the collectors' offices, or with such other 
custodians as may be agreed upon by the parties hereto, and shall be 
deposited to the credit of the Trustees of the Wabash and Erie Ca- 
nal, weekly or monthly, (under the same restrictions as now estab- 
lished by the Board) for the use of the Eastern Division, being that 
portion embraced in this contract, and for the purposes herein stated, 
and no other. 

The contractors shall appoint a general superintendent, whose 
compensation shall be fixed by them and paid as herein stated. His 
duties shall extend to a general supervision of the Canal, as the rep- 
resentative or agent of the contractors, and to the current and ordi- 
nary repair and maintenance of the Canal, and to a rigid watchful- 
ness over the expenditures of the various divisions, and to. such oth- 
er matters as may be assigned him by the contmctors. 

The contractors shall also appoint, on consultation with the Chief 
Engineer, capable and efficient superintendents of divisions, who shall 
be commissioned by the Board of Trustees, as heretofore. 

All payments for repairing or preventing breaks, repair or re- 
building of lock gates, for the regular boat forces, for cleaning out 
the Canal, for lock tending, watchmen, and all other regular or ordi- 
nary repair expenses, with the repair and renewal of bridges, and 
other structures, and all repairs made by division superintendents, 
shall be made by the Resident Trustee, from the funds collected and 
deposited as aforesaid, upon the certificate of the general superin- 
tendent of the contractors, every sixty days, dating from the first 
day of April, 1859; and whenever, from insufficiency of revenues, 
the contractors shall make advances for any of the purposes herein 
desio-nated, the amount thereof shall be repaid to them from the rev- 
enues collected and deposited as aforesaid, upon the order or certifi- 
cate of the general superintendent. 

The repair and re-building of dams, dam abutments, guard gates, 
locks, aqueducts, culverts and waste weirs, bridges, and all other 



307 

structures involving the safety and permanency of the Canal, future 
as well as present, shall be made and performed at the proper time; 
and shall not be delayed beyond the time when the Chief Engineer 
shall direct, and shall be built, in all cases, according to such plan 
as shall be prescribed by the Chief Engineer ; conforming, in the 
general outline of plan, and having in view the same degree of per- 
manence, in the materials used for all structures, as indicated in the 
published Ye])on heretofore made by the Chief Engineer in 1859; 
and such work, as far as the same can be judiciously performed, shall 
be by contract, and paid for from the said revenues, upon the certifi- 
cate of the general superintendent of the contractors, with the ap- 
proval of the Chief Engineer. 

All such repairs and renewals of structures shall receive the ener- 
getic and vigilant supervision of the contractors or their superin- 
tendents, the same as other repairs, so that this work may be done 
in the proper season, and risk of floods avoided. 

The Trustees shall grant, for the use of the contractors, the re- 
pair boats, furniture, horses and mules, now on said portion of said 
Canal, or belonging thereto, the same to be appraised at their fair 
cash value by some proper persons; one to be appointed by each of 
the parties hereto. When this contract shall expire, or be termina- 
ted for any cause, the said contractors shall replace the same with 
like property of equal value, or pay the appraisement in cash at 
their option. 

A separate account shall be kept by said Trustees, in their office 
at Terre Haute, of the receipts and disbursements on each division 
of the Canal, and the monies received thereon, whether by subscrip- 
tion, tolls, or revenues, shall be applied to the service of that par- 
ticular division, and shall be held in trust for the said contractors, 
parties hereto, for the use of this division, and drawn out and used 
only by the Trustees for the purposes and on the conditions stated 
in this agreement. As the contractors will have the power, under 
this contract, to control expenditures and to govern expenses for the 
current and ordinary repairs, their superintendents will be required 
to furnish vouchers, in duplicate, at the office at Terre Haute, as at 
present, for all sums paid out by them on the certificate or order of 
their general superintendent, as aforesaid. 

The contractors, under this agreement, shall be liable for damages 
and neglect to the extent for which said Trustees may be liable, un- 
der the laws of the State, and for no other, either to said Trustees 
or otherwise, and the said damages shall be paid out of the revenues 
of said Canal, after deducting the charges above specified and fixed 
thereon by this agreement, and the liability for such damages shall 
be a lien upon such portion of said revenues, and not a charge upon 
said contractors; it being also an express understanding that 
the Board of Trustees of the Wabash and Erie Canal shall not be 
subject to any call for such damages during the continuance of this 
agreement, but that all such damages shall be borne by said canal 



308 

tolls and revenues, and paid out as the moneys collected from and 
belonging to this division. 

The rates of toll, from time to time, shall be established with the 
object of increasing the business of the Canal and securing there- 
from the largest amount of Canal revenues. The toll sheet, for 
through freight, requiring arrangement and negotiation with the au- 
thorities of the State of Ohio, shall be arran2;ed and established bv 
the Trustees, with the advice and approval, and based upon the ex- 
perience and actual observation of trade, of the contractors or their 
superintendents or agents, and the toll upon local traffic will be es- 
tablished at such rates and varied at such times as may be desired by 
the contracting parties hereto. 

Should the Legislature of Indiana make it necessary to return the 
Canal into the control and management of the Trustees before the 
expiration of this contract, the Trustees shall pay the contractors all 
such sums as may have been expended in rebuilding 'permanent 
structures at their fair cash value, on the appraisement of two judici- 
ous persons, one to be selected by each party to the contract. The 
word ^'' j^ermanent'^ shall be taken to mean and describe all dams, 
dam abutments, aqueduct", piers and abutments, locks, culverts, 
waste wiers, and all bridges of every description. 

It is expressly understood that any and all moneys arising from the 
tolls and revenues of that portion of tne Canal embraced by this 
contract, which have not been drawn for and applied to the use and 
purposes designated hereby, at the end of every year shall belong to 
the contractors, parties hereto, and shall be placed at interest or in- 
vested by consent of the parties hereto, in the name of the Board 
of Trustees of the "Wabash and Erie Canal, for the use of the con- 
tractors, and at the end or other termination of the contract, shall 
be paid over by the Trustees, parties hereto, to the said contractors, 
or their duly authorized agent or attorney: Provided, hoivcvcr, That 
all such monies thus invested shall be subject to the service of this 
division, if the same, or an}" portion of them, should be required to 
fulirl any of the stipulations of this contract. 

Before the delivery of the boats, furniture, tools, horses, mules 
&c., into the possession of the contractors, a good and sufficient 
bond shall be delivered to the Trustees for the return of said pro- 
perty, its equivalent in kind or value, at the expiration or sooner ter- 
mination, for any cause, of this contract. The Trustees shall grant 
for the use of the contractors, all timber, lumber, stone and other 
materials collected for repairs on that part of said canal embraced 
in this contract, on the condition that the same shall be used VN^ithout 
delay in the repairs of the structures for which these materials were 
intended; and they shall and do hereby grant and transfer to said 
contractors, for their use during the continuance of this agreement, 
all the rights and interest of said Trustees in the stone quarries 
Qv/ned by or under the control of said Trustees, with all the appur- 
tenances belonging thereto, and they shall and do hereby grant for 
the use of said contractors, for the purposes of this contract, the 



309 

privilege of taking timber from any lands owned or controlled by 
the said Trustees. 

The compensation of the following officers shall be paid out of the 
tolls and revenues of said canal east of Terre Haute, embraced in 
this agreement, namely : The General Superintendent of the con- 
tractors, and the contingent expenses of his office, and such other 
expenses as shall be allowed by the contractors; the Collectors, Di- 
vision Superintendents, Lock Tenders, and such other agent or 
agents as may be appointed by the contractor-, upon the certificate 
of the General Superintendent, and the fol!'i\>iij^' specific sums for 
the offices of the Trust: President of the f ..ard, (or non-resident 
Trustee,) 31,500; Resident Trustee, $1,500; ''>Lde Trustee, $1,200; 
Chief Engineer, ^1,000: Clerk of Board at Tcrre Baute, $750; and 
all necessary blank books, clearances for collectors, and blanks for 
Superintendents, as the same may be wanted; which said salaries 
and expenses shall be paid quarterly, as heretofore. 

There shall be no interferences or change, on the part of the Con- 
tractors, v.ith existing leases of water power by the Trustees, and at 
all times when the streams from Avhich the canal derives water will 
admit of it, it shall be supplied as the Trustees are now bound to 
supply it, and the water rents shall be charged and collected by the 
collectors as heretofore. 

If in case of a break in the canal, or other casuality, the contract- 
ors do not immediatel}^ proceed to repair the same, or if in the opin- 
ion of the Chief Engineer they shall unreasonably or unnecessarily 
neglect to clean out the canal, or shall neglect to repair any dam, or 
feeder, or other work necessary to the free and useful navigation of 
the canal, or shall permit any neglect so as to defeat the intention 
of this contract, the Chief Engineer shall certify the fact lo the 
Board of Trustees, furnishing the contractors with a copy of such 
certificate; and after a hearing of the case, upon reasonable notice 
to the contractors, as to time and place, if the object of this con- 
tract be defeated by the neglect or conduct of the contractors, the 
Board of Trustees may declare this contract abandoned, and imme- 
diately proceed to contract with other parties, or to make such other 
arrangements as, in their judgement, maj be best for the mainte- 
nance of the canal. 

This contract, or any interest in the same, shall not be assigned 
to any person or persons whomsoever, by any or all of the parties 
hereto, without the written consent of the Resident Trustee, acting 
for the Board of Trustees of the Wabash and Erie Canal. 

It is expressly understood and agreed between the parties to this 
contract, that no debt or obliojation shall be created ao-ainst this Di- 
vision of the canal, during the existence of the present contract, 
and the Trustees will not be responsible, in any manner, for any los- 
ses to said contractors by reason of this undertaking, the said con- 
tractors agreeing to take and receive the net tolls and revenues, as 
above, as a full compensation therefor. 

From the first tolls received since the opening of navigation, o» 




310 

the first clay of April, 1859, there shall be retained by the Trustees 
a sum sufficient to refund the advances made by certain citizens for 
the opening of the canal in the spring of 1859, viz: §5,000 or 
15,800. 

Where " tolls and revenues" are mentioned in this contract, it 
shall not include any canal lands, or moneys due, or to grow due, for 
any lands heretofore sold by the Trustees. 

In witness whereof, The parties above named have hereunto 
signed their names and affixed their seals, and the 
Resident Trustee has signed his name and affixed 
the seal of the Board of Trustees, this 13th day of 
May, 1859. 

THOMAS DOWLING, 

Res. Trus. W. & E. Canal. 
Alfred P. Edgerton, for himself. 
Hugh McCulloch, 
Pliny Hoagland, 
0. Bird, 
R. W. Taylor, 
M. W. Hubbell, 
Geo. L. Little, 
J. J. Comparet, 

D. F. COMPARET, 

J. E. Hill, 
A. M. Orbison, 
Per Alred P. Edgerton, their att'y. 

We the undersigned do hereby agree to associate ourselves togeth- 
er as partners, under the name, style and firm of the "Wabash and 
Erie Canal Company," in the State of Indiana, to keep up and main- 
tain the Wabash and Erie Canal in said State, from the lower lock in 
the city of Terre Haute, to the east line of the State of Indiana, in 
pursuance of and in accordance with the terms of a contract entered 
into between the Board of Trustees of the Wabash and Erie Canal 
in the State of Indiana, and ourselves, which contract is in writing, 
and made a part hereof, and to wdiich reference is made to ascertain 
the terms thereof; and for the purpose of eff'ecting the objects there- 
in provided for, we agree to subscribe and advance the sum of fifty 
thousand dollars, or such sums as may be necessary to fully secure 
the objects of said copartnership, in shares of one hundred dollars ; 
each subscriber to pay the proportion of said sum of fifty thousand 
dollars, for which he may subscribe, in accordance with the number 
of shares taken by him ; and in the same proportion each subscriber 
is to share in the profits and losses of said adventure, and of the 
capital stock subscribed and paid, when divided after said enterprise 
shall be determined and ended. Each subscriber is to execute his 
promissory note for the amount subscribed, payable on demand, with 
personal security to the satisfaction of the managing partners or 
agents, to be chosen and elected as hereinafter provided, which shall 



311 

be paid from time to time, as the same may be called for by said 
managing partners ; and no profit shall be divided to any subscriber 
delinquent upon any installment called for and payable, until the de- 
linquency is removed. 

It is further understood that all donations or subscriptions which 
may hereafter be made by persons not parties hereto, for the pur- 
pose of securing the undersigned against loss in said enterprise, shall 
enure to our benefit, to the same proportion to each as is nbove de- 
siornated. 

And we do further agree that the following named persons of our 
number shall be the managing partners of our said firm, a majority 
of whom shall, in all cases, have power to act, to-wit: Alfred P. Ed- 
gerton, Hugh McCuUoch and Pliny Hoagland ; and annually hereaf- 
ter, during the continuance of this co-partnership, five of our num- 
ber shall be elected in the manner herein prescribed, as the mana- 
ging partners of our said firm, who with those now chosen shall have 
full power and authority to do all acts and things which we together 
might do in regard to any and all business of our said firm, as fully 
and completely as if we were personally present and acting in ref- 
erence thereto; and they shall thus have power and authority to act 
until they shall be superseded by us, or their authority be revoked 
as herein agreed. In the election of such managing partners and in 
determining any other matter or thing connected with our said firm, 
each member thereof shall be entitled to as many votes as he has 
shares in the capital stock, and the power and interest of each mem- 
ber shall be limited and controlled by the amount of his stock there- 
in, in the manner herein provided. In all cases the majority of the 
stock shall control the acts of the co-partnership. 

The co-partnership shall not be dissolved by the death of one or 
more of the co-partners, but shall continue between the survivors, 
and the interest of the deceased shall remain until withdrawn by his 
legal representative ; and if such representative elect to withdraw 
such interest, the surviving partners shall have a preference and pri- 
ority of right in the purchase of such interest at its fair value. 

Alfred P. Edgerton, one of the managing partners above named, 
is hereby selected and chosen as a "General Superintendent," and 
he shall have full power and authority to represent and to use the 
name of our said co-partnership, and to bind it in all matters con- 
nected with and appertaining to the business thereof: and said Gen- 
eral Superintendent is specially authorized and empowered to exe- 
cute this contract with the Trustees of the Wabash and Erie Canal 
and ourselves, as contemplated by these articles of co-partnership. 

The managing partners of our said firm are hereby authorized to 
obtain such increase of its stock by further subscription as they may 
deem advantageous to the interests thereof, and all persons hereafter 
becoming subscribers and parties hereto shall be bound by these ar- 
ticles of co-partnership, and by our previous and subsequent action. 

Meetings of the members of our firm shall be held at such time 
and places as may be designated by the managing parties. 

Dated May, 1859. 



312 



KAME 



BHARES. 


AMOUNT. 


50 


$5,000 


50 


5.000 


50 


5.000 


50 


5.000 


50 


5,000 


10 


1,000 


25 


2.500 


10 


1,000 


10 


1.000 


25 


2,500 


25 


2,500 



Alfred P. Edgerton 

Hugh McCulloch 

Pliny Hoagland 

0. Bird 

R. W.Taylor 

M. W. Hubbell 

Geo, L. Little 

S. S. Comparet 

D. F. Comparet , 

J. E. Hill 

A. M. Orbison. 

State or Indiana, 
Tippecanoe County : 

I, William H. Levering, Notary Public in and for said county, 
hereby certify that I have compared this instrument of writing with 
the original document or paper as furnished me, and find it to be 
a correct copy of the same. 

,-— ^— ^ In witness whereof, I have hereto set my hand 

] and affixed my official seal, this 13th dav of May, 
SEAL. > ^g^^^ ^ ^,^ ^^ LEVERINa, 

Notary Public. 



CONTRACT FOR MIDDLE DIVISION— TERRE HAUTE TO 

POIKT COMMERCE. 

This article witnesseth that the following named persons, viz '- 
Chauncey Rose, Wm. D. Griswold, J. Haney and Jas. II. Turner of 
Vigo county; W. C. Sraydth and J. II. Axton of Greene county, 
and A. T. Lansing, of Clay county, and all of the State of Indiana, 
do hereby agree and contract with the Board of Trustees of the 
Wabash and Erie Canal, that for the purpose of preservin;^; the navi- 
gation of that part of the line thereof from Terre Haute (commen- 
cing at the lower lock and inclusive thereof) to Nevv'berry, in the 
county of Greene, and inclusive of the White river dam and locks at 
that place, and for the consideration that the said Board of Trustees 
do arxree to sive to them, the said associates, the use and benefit of 
all the tolls of the above specified part of said Canal, for the period 
hereinafter named, they, the said associates, will and hereby do un- 
dertake to maintain and preserve the navigation of the part of said 
Canal specified, for the period of two ^^ears from the date of this 
article, and do a2:ree to keep, m.aintain and Dreserve, in reasonable 
good order and condition for use, all its structures within the limits 



31 a 

specified, including locks, dams, aqueducts, reservoirs, bridges, (where 
the Canal crosses State and county roads) and all other works appur- 
tenant to and neccssarv heretofore, for the said Board of Trustees 
to keep, maintain and preserve, except the towing path alono^ the 
pool of White river, above the Newberry dam. 

The collectors of tolls to be nominated by the said associates, but 
subject to the aj-proval of the said Board, and the compensation to 
them and all other oScers and persons employed .by them on work 
under this contract, shall be fixed by the said associates. In addi- 
tion to the obligation above assumed and specined, the said associ- 
ciates agree to pay to the said Board of Trustees the sura of five 
hundred dollars per annum, for the payment of certain clerk hire and 
ofiice expenses necessary in keeping proper accounts in the general 
office of the Trust with the said associates in the matter of this con- 
^ tract. 

The revenues of the portion of the Canal specified, shall be kept 
in the Branch Bank at Terre Haute, and shall be deposited to the 
credit of the said Boju'd of Trustees monthly, or as often as required, 
as a special account, and shall be paid out by the Resident Trustee 
on the certificate of ihe superintendent or officer of the said associ- 
ates having general charge, and who shall be required to furnish 
vouchers for all such payments. These payments shall be made 
every sixty days, as v.t present. 

The Trustees grant for the use of the said associates, the repair 
boats, furniture, horses <ind mules, and other tools and implements 
connected with the repair of the Canal, belonging to that portion of 
the Canal specified, the sam.e to be appraised by tvv'o competent per- 
sons, to be mutually agreed upon, and when the contract shall ex- 
pire, shall be replaced by the said associates with like property of 
equal value, or paid for at their appraisement. 

The Chief Engineer will be required to visit that portion of the 
Canal at stated periods on behalf of the Trustees, and he shall ex- 
amine the structures and works appertaining to that division, and 
suggest such timely repairs as he may deem essential to the preser- 
vation of that portion of the Canal. 

^ The Trustees reserve the right to control the surplus water on this 
division for the use of the fourteen mile level, beginning at the 
Clinton lock, and to use the same at all tim.es for the proper supply 
of that portion of the Wabash and Erie Canal. 

The contractors and their associates shall at all times be subject 
to the payment of damages which may arise from neglect or inat- 
tention to the embankments, or for the destruction of crops, or inju- 
ry to land, so far as the laws of the State now subject the Board of 
Trustees to the payment of such damages, and these damages shall 
be paid out of the revenues or other funds applicable to this div'sion. 

The Board of Trustees consent and agree with the said associates 
that the local toll sheet shall be subject "to such modifications as the 
said associates may suggest. 

The Trustees shall grant for the use of said associates, all timber, 



314 

lumber and other materials collected for repairs on that division, on 
the condition that the same shall be used without delay in the repair 
of the structures for which these materials were designed. 

Should any great calamity by flood occur, by which the Canal 
should be so seriously damaged as to prevent the said associates from 
repairing the same with their means, present or prospective, the 
Trustees will not require any effort at repairs beyond the proceeds of 
the subscribed means. 

It is expressly understood that neither the parties hereto nor any 
subscriber towards sustaining this division of the Canal, in any of 
the subscription lists, is to be liable to pny more than the amount by 
them or him subscribed; and it is further expressly understood, that 
no debt, obligation, or other liability shall be created against this di- 
vision of the Canal during the existence of tlie present contract, and 
the Trustees will not be responsible, in any manner, for any losses 
to said contractors by reason (f this undertaking, the said contrac- 
tors agreeing to take and receive the net tolls, as above, as a full 
compensation therefor. 

This contract, or any interest in the same, shall n^t be assigned 
by the contractors parties to the contract, without the written assent 
of the Resident Trustee, acting or the Board of Trustees of the 
Wabash and Erie Canal. 

- — ' — V Witness the hands and seals of the parties, this 20th 

/-p o 1 day of May, A. D., 1859, at Terre Haute. 
\ ^- ^' / ^ CHAUNCEY ROSE, 

w- W. D. GRISWOLD, 

W. C. SMYDTH, 
J. H. AXTON, 
J. ilAXEY, 
JAMES H. TURNER, 
A. T. LANSING, 
THOMAS DOWLING, 
Resident Trustee. 



CONTRACT FOR SOUTHERN DIVISION— NEWBERY TO 

EVANSYILLE. 

This article witnesseth that the following named persons, viz: 
Ziba H. Cook and Marvin A. Lawrence, ot Vanderburgh County, 
Goodlet Morgan, of Pike County, Jacob H. Miller, of Warrick 
County, and Matthew L. Brett, of Daviess County, and all of the 
State of Indiana, do hereby contract and agree with the Board of 
Trustees of the Wabash and Erie Canal, that for the purpose of 
preserving navigation on that part of the line thereof from Evans- 
ville to Newber}^, and for the consideration that the said Board of 
Trustees do afrree to frive to the said associates, the use and benefit 



315 

of all the net tolls, (and water rents, ut and near Evansville, and 
such water as may be hereafter leased, or used by pipes or other- 
wise,) of the above specified part of said canal, after first paying 
certain salaries, damages and other expenses hereinafter named, 
for the period to be specified, that they, the said associates, will and 
do undertake to maintain and preserve the navigation of the part of 
suid canal specified, for the period of four years from the date of 
this article, and do agree to keep, maintain, and preserve in good 
order and condition for use, all its structures within the limits speci- 
fied, including locks, dams, aqueducts, culverts, v/aste weirs, reser- 
voirs, &c., and also the bridges when the canal crosses State and 
County roads, (unless relieved by the State or County from doing 
so,) and all other works appurtenant thereto and necessary hereto- 
fore for the said Board of Trustees to keep, maintain and preserve 
the same. 

The repairs and maintenance of the canal shall include the regu- 
lar boat forces, (with such modifications as experience may suggest,) 
the cutting and removal of grass, the repair and rebuilding of dams 
and dam abutments, locks, guard gates, aqueducts, waste weirs, cul- 
verts, and other canal structures of every description, as heretofore 
maintained by the Trustees, and the raising of embankments, and 
other essential improvements by way of precaution, and other neces- 
sary Avork to raake and keep that portion of the canal in as good 
state of preservation, with reference to its present and future per- 
manency, as the plans and reports of the Resident Engineer have 
heretofore contemplated. 

The revenues of the canal shall be kept, as heretofore, in the 
Branch of the Bank of the State, at points most convenient to the 
collectors' ofiices, and shall be deposited to the credit of the Board 
of Trustees of the Wabash and Erie Canal, for the usa of the Ev- 
ansville Division, weekly or monthly, under the same restrictions as 
are now established by the Board. 

All payments for repairing or preventing breaks, repair or re- 
building of lock gates, for the regular boat force, grass cutting, for 
cleaning out the canal, for lock tending, watchmen, and all other 
regular and ordinary repair expenses, with the repair and renewal of 
bridges, shall be made by the Resident Trustee, on the certificate of 
the Division Superintendent. These payments for the boat forces 
and other repairs, shall be made every sixty days, to date from the 
first of April, 1859. 

The repair and rebuilding of dams, dam abutments, guard gates, 
locks, aqueducts, culverts and waste weirs, and all other structures 
involving the safety and permanency of the canal, future as well as 
present, shall be made and performed at such time, and according to 
snch plan, as shall be prescribed by the Chief Engineer, conforming 
in general ou*-line of plan, and having in view the same degree of 
permanence in the material used lor all structures, as indicated in 
the published reports heretofore made by the Resident Engineer, 
and such work, as far as the same can be judiciously performed by 



316 

contract, shall be done in tliis manner, and paid for on the certifi- 
cate of said Superintendents, at the request of the Engineer. All 
such repairs and renewal of structures shall receive the energetic 
and vigilant supervision of the associates or their Superintendents, 
the same as other repairs, so that this work may be done in the 
proper season, and the risk of floods avoided. 

The collectors of tolls shall be designated by the contractors or 
associates, and recommended to the Resident Trustee, with the 
amount of compensation to be paid to each, and the payments of the 
salaries shall be made in the manner heretofore done, viz: on the 1st 
of January, April, July and October. 

It being highly important that good and capable Superintendents 
of Division should be appointed by the associates, the Board of 
Trustees reserve the right of approval, on consultation with the 
Chief Engineer, and the amount of their compensation shall be fixed 
also in the same manner, by the same parties. These Superintend- 
ents shall furnish an abstract of repairs every sixt}' days, which ab- 
stract shall be approved by the associates, or some one of them 
acting as President of the Associates, who shall certify it to the 
Trustees for pajment, if found correct. 

The only charge to which the above portion of the canal shall be 
subjected for general expenses of the Trust, will be the payment of 
the sum of five hundred dollars per annum, which sum shall be ap- 
plied, out of the tolls, to the payment of a competent clerk, whose 
duty it shall be to keep a regular account of the receipts and dis- 
bursements of this division. 

The Trustees shall grant for the use of the associates, the repair 
boats, furniture, horses and mules now on the said portion of the 
canal, the same to be appraised by some proper persons, one to be 
appointed by each party, at their fair cash value. When this con- 
tract shall eX'V're, or be terminated for any cause, the said contract- 
ors or associates shall replace the same Avith like property of equal 
value, or pay the appraisement in cash, at their option. 

A separate account shall be kept in the office at Terre Haute, of 
the receipts and disbursements on each division of the canal, and 
the monies so received, whether by subscription or tolls, shall be ap- 
plied to the service of that particular division and no other. As the 
associates will have power to control expenditures and govern ex- 
penses for the current and ordinary repairs, their Superintendent 
will be required to furnish vouchers in duplicate, to the office at 
Terre Haute, as at present, for all sums paid out on their certificates, 
duly certified by the President, as aforesaid. 

The damages for which the Trustees sre liable, under the laws of 
the State, by reason of breaks in the canal, or for taking materials 
to repair breaks, or for the overflow of lands, or for the interference 
of rights of water power leases, or neglect to rebuild or repair brid- 
ges, or for other like neglect, shall be a lien to that extent on said 
revenues, the express understanding being that the Board of Trus- 
tees of the Wabash and Erie Canal shall not be subiect to any call 



317 

for such (lani^.ges <luririg the existence of this contract, but they 
shall be borne by the canal tolls exclusively, and paid out of its rev- 
enues. 

It is understood that any agreement herein contained shall not 
bind any subscriber further than the amount of his subscription, nor 
subject any contractor, subscriber or manager to any other responsi- 
bility thiUi the Trustees of the canal have been subjected to, in re- 
gard to damages or contracts, hereby limiting the liabilities of the 
managers to the faithful application of the funds placed nt their dis- 
posal, and the proper performance of the duties of their under- 
taking, as managers of the repairs of said canal. 

The rate of tolls from time to time shall be establiseed Avith the 
aim of securing from the business of the canal the largest annual 
revenues. The toll sheet for through traffic requiring negotiation 
and agreement \Yith the authorities of Ohio, Avill be arranged by the 
Trustees, but in these rates the Trustees will pay due respect to the 
opinion of the contracting parties or their Superintendents, based 
upon their actdal observation of the trade. The tolls upon all local 
traffic Avill be established at such rates as may be desired by said as- 
sociates. 

Should the Trustees desire to annul this contract before the expi- 
ration of the full term of four years, they may db so on the pay- 
ment of the sum which may be found due to the contractors or 
associates, for advances made over and above the revenues derived 
from the tolis and water rents at and near Evansvillc, but it is ex- 
pressly understood that no debt or obligation shall be created against 
this division of the canal, during the existence of this contract, and 
the Trustees will not be responsible, in any manner, for any losses 
which may occur to said associates by reason of this unctertaking, 
they hereby agreeing to take the net tolls as a full compensation 
therefor. 

It is expressly understood, however, that any moneys which may 
remain on hand to the credit of the Trustees of the Waba^4i and 
Erie Canal, for tiie use of the Evansvillc Division, after paying all 
rightful charges against it, at the expiration of this lease, sJiall be- 
long to the associates for the use of the subscribers, and the sum 
shall be handed over by check to said managers. 

Before the delivery of the boats, furniture, tools, horses, mules, 
&c., into the possession of the contractors, a good and sufficient bond 
shall be delivered to the Trustees for the return of said property, its 
equivaloiit in kind or value, on the expiration, or termination, for 
any cause, of this lease. 

The Truc-tceg sh'ill grant for the use of the contractors, all timber, 
lumber and other materials collected for repairs on that division, on 
the condition thau i^e same shall be used without delay in the repair 
of the structures for which these materials were designed. 

No objeotion shall be made by the Trustees to the substitution of 
others in iieu of the present managers, or any of them, or of their 
successors, such substitution or succession being made in good faith. 



318 

and of substantial men, in which case the liability of the outgoing 
manager for the further performance of duty shall cease. 
In witness whereof, The parties first above named have hereunto 
set their hands and seals, and the Board of Trustees 
of the Wabash and Erie Canal, through Richard Ra- 
leigh, State Trustee, and Thomas Dowling, Resident 
Trustee, ^^ave set their hands and affixed the seal of 
the said Board of Trustees, at Terre Haute, this 
twenty sixth day of March, 1859. 
Z. H. Cook, 
M. A. Lawrence, 
GooDLET Morgan, 
J. H. Miller. 

ThOS DOIVLKG, 1 j^^^j^^^^ 

Rich d Raleigu. J 




319 

Sfafement of Beceipts and Bishursements hy ilie Board of Trusiees 
of the Wahash and Erie Canal, from the Ist day of Beeemher^ 
1858, to the l^t day of December, 1859. 



RECEIPTS —FROM WHAT SOURCES. 

Balance on hand on 1st December. 1^58 

Tolls and vs-ater rents rece v*f] by Trustees .SS,T42 45 

Tolls and water rents received by contractors for Eastern Divis- 
ion 34,n5"» 60 

Tolls and water rent^ received by contractors for Middle Division 1,470 45 
Tolls and water rents received by contractors for Southern Di- 
vision 4,(109 60 



Lands east and west of Tippec\noe 

Lands in th- Vincecnes District 

Suspended debt 

Mi.-cillaneous 

Advance by contracto'-s for Eastern Division. . 
Advance by contractors for Middle Division.. . 
Advance by contractors for Southern Division 



0.094 3.5 
2.719 65 
5,473 00 



There was also received for lands west of Tippecanoe, in scrip, 
— principal 



DISBURSEMENTS,— ON WHAT ACCOUNT. 

General expenses by trustee? .916,917 H9 

General expenses by contractors of Eastern Division 194 63 

General exp nses by contractors of Middle Division 64 00 

General expenses by contractors of Southern Division 342 92 



Ordinary repairs of c^n^l by trustees SI?, 600 

Ordinary repairs of canal by contrac'ors, Eastern T iv ]C,(i()7 
Ordinary repairs of canal by contractors, Middle Div. 2,182 
Ordinary repairs of c<inal by contractors, South'n Div. 4,^54 



EKtraordin-ry repairs of canal by trust-es .$4,177 03 

Extraordinary re|iairs of canal by contractors. East- 
ern Division 5.836 79 

Extraordinary repairs of canal by contractors. Middle 
Division 1 ,18G 77 

Ex'ra'^rdinary repairs of canal by contractors, South- 
ern Division 2,723 16 



§41,745 09 



Re building bridges '-y trustees .S1.(M3 

Rebuilding bridges by contractors, Eastern Divi-ion. 1,1G(I 
Ke-building bridges by contractors, Mi idle Division. f'? 

Re-building bridges liy contractors, Southern Div. . . 117 



50 



S13,924 35 



Superintendence by trus ees 85.023 62 

Superintendence by contractors. Eastern Division. . . 3,012 32 
Superintendence by contractors, Southern Division. . ),0< 9 98 



Cost of collection by trust-^e^ §2,764 64 

Cost of collection by contractors. Eastern Division.. 1,500 28 
Cost of collection by contractors, Middle Division.. . 9.5 12 

Cost of collection by contractors, Southern Division. 334 49 



S2.3g0 51 



S9,945 91 



.$4,694 73 



Construction of canal from Terre Ilaule to Point Commerce .$7,052 13 

Damages, water power, &.c 2,612 62 

Expense of engin-ering 2.289 01 



Lind ofHce, east and west of Tippecanoe 

Land office tor Vincennes D strict 

Interest and exchange 

Suspended debt 

Instalme t in advance 

Advances and interest re-paid contractors, Eastern Division. 
Amount paid trustees by contractors, Eastern Division 



Balance on han ^ 

Of this t^alance there is in hands of contractors for Eastern Dirison. 
" " " " contrac'ors for Middle Division. 



824,203 42 



S49.278 10 

'0.274 01 

37.073 79 

3,217 92 

2 517 76 



§17,519 44 



55,978 21 
573 03 



~ .f 18,187 00 



$143,812 00 



§50 00 



72,090 59 



S 11,9.13 76 

458 37 

700 86 

86 30 

1 37] 91 

30 00 

8,134 on 

2,225 00 



8115,170 23 



B.Vance on h nd 1st December, 1859, with trustecB, 



S-28,641 77 

0,551 24 
S22.090 53 



320 



CO 



?2 






C| 






C. T ;i •— CV O X G» O 

— e> — ^ C-. o X "»• o 



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— -o = -^ • 30 L-r •* c. 

l-~ -V' X I- • i- 1- X = 

r: c: SI • o ir< x i~ 



LO I ..- 



IC C O) o 
C< X M I - 

•^ X I' — 

-r r-. ifl TT 
c « c» 



C^ ^ ^ u-; L- CC G' X 






ft IS 



^cr"-^" of 



r; m 



ci ct -^ '-': c^ S — c^ :~ 

^ o' si -' c» 2.' 

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321 



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00 






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o 


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1—1 



a c:« i 



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00 — — ccxseoo 
a. :j t~ n -^ t~ a. et 
C< cj tc •£ Bl.n(^ c. '^ 



s c» o rt -f o — C >■-; CO 
cj r: X 'I- r> «. G-. IP rt — 

ic « X — •* c- in « X e-5 

CI c» M « T O". -J- L-^ -r ;» 

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j^ o i.'T f^ ci X ■;> 

i-t «c •-£ X ts c; o 

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»- C^ ~. OJ O 1' o 



•.c -J! C «^ CI = =: L~ s 



05 » X © X c» — 

o 'r »- (N t-- c '- 

cc z -T m^ -- ts 
a — r. I ■ m~ ■V 

66 C» •<«• OL c< C- 5* 

I «^ 




c "t s f^. c; L'^ o ^ w rt 

O C: — ■»? TT c< o c >- C-. 

'fift ^» = iS « X X t^ rt 







K i irt ■::. c. c» i. •v 1 - "T c« 

£. o I- X rt C5 (N 5". w irt cj 

~. irt — r; c 2;. :•. I ~ IS ^ re: 

— s< o X rt «:; CO I '^ 



X S C»<~ l.'7 X 

a, M r.» « X w 
e^ — F^ 



x ec 



t at 



«» 



X o o — ©J •>« /:) p- i"; — ei 

a; t^ o» X t • ^ G« -v X — X 

O C. ftl C5 -JS l'5 f- « '!• St ffl 

X 1^ tc 1- o 11 ir; x^ m --. I r: 

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H= • - = C : =r 



? ^ '^, 'Z Z ><^ tctc'C 
> 9 V fZ V O ■ - so 



1 1) .).— PI 



322 



jSTA TEMENT Showing the amount received on account of Lands 
East of Tippecanoe^ from the \st day of December, 1858, to the 
\st day of December , 1859. 



MONTHS. 


O 

91 

a 
p. 

o2 


a 
1 

a 


Interest. 


Total. 


Decemner, IS'-S 




$809 42 

939 04 

320 00 

73 60 


$110 53 

29 46 

5 04 

ie 54" 


919 95 


Janut.r '• . 1859 


"$537*36" 


1,505 80 
325 04 


Februaiy , IH59. 


March, 1859 


■ ■ " 


73 60 


April, 1859 


115 17 
50 00 


131 71 


May, 1859.. . 




50 00 


June, 1859 









July, 1*^59 










August, 1S59 










Beptember, 1859 










Octo^e^, 1859 




160 00 
135 00 


14 39 
.W 6 


174 39 


November, 1859 




188 60 








Total 


$702 47 


$2,4:^7 66 


$229 56 


$3,369 09 



323 



2;— c — j^— cicji'-c.jgoj 



•l«J01 



■j'ajpiiiSApv 



•A[uaaj 



z? 



»CN 



*B)a3ai£«(l icaij 



5» s c. 5! e irt X o » 

-;i = ■>■ -T. ? C. C5 _ X 

■^ r: T I • n - t m i- 

C< — <^ — o: — ^« 



I C5 »-'5 



•eaiKg 



QD *^ 



{3 



3 3 — CO 
C. TT _ O 

— 5« X 



«" 






i = 



ei^c-S 



a «2 X ^ X ^ 






s 



* aj 



S24 

8TA TEMENT of Lands sold in the Vincenncs Land tf'istrid, from 
Dtccmher Isf, 1858, to December lat, 1859, shoivincj the quanta y of 
acres, and the amount of purchase money therefor. 



MONTOS. 



December, 1P58. 
Janu fv. IP.ifl.. 
Fe ruarv. 1859. 
March, K59.,, 

Aprl, 1 = 1!) 

May, IH-)!) 

Ju'v, IH5') 

iay, 1859 

Aav'iist. 11-59. . 
8tp foiber. li^50 

Movenaher, 1859 

TotMj 



ICPvKS. 



Ist Class. 2a Class 



1.W63..19 



SfiO.f'O 


9,280.8a 


120.00 


2,a.1G.27 


441.38 


l,n33.(« 


8-.>.84 


2.222.77 


200.00 


l,88T.fi2 


80. »0 


1.116.74 


^0.30 


827 61 


160. (H) 


CI2..'>-J 


124 37 


120.00 


198.70 


21.108. .^8 


120.00 


3 2 34 


40.0(t 


931.4 1 



15 4(M.3fi 



3rd Cltfsn. 



120.00 

280.(0 

40.00 

80. (Ml 

8!'. 00 

1.75.5') 

IJO.IO 

l-JO.OO 



201.38 
40.00 
40.0'" 



Total 
Acts. 



2,fi00.82 
2,-36 27 
2,114.44 

2 :i8:).54 

2.16T.6'? 

1 3.>2.24 

1,(14:^.91 
892.. Ti 
244.37 

1 .")0?i.3(> 
481.34 

1,1 14.4) 



Total 
ruici;!»?e 
mctiey. 



S.>,227 64 
.^.319 68 
4,4v'2 13 
4,' 5-2 50 

4 :r5 24 

2.6-i' J-S 
2.04.i 97 
l."5 (4 

.5)'' 92 
2,91)5 04 

9'.'2 <)8 
2,0)8 80 



1.27(;.88 I 18 54'. 83 ! $37.073 79 



325 

STATEMENT of the quantity of Canal Lands unsold in the Vin- 
cennes Land District^ on the \st of December^ 1859, showing the 
Comities where situated, and the total valuation. 



COUNTIES, 



lat Class, 

$2 50 per 

Acre. 



Vermillion , 

Parke I 12n, 

Vijjt 747, 

SulliFan I 298, 

Clay 3,470, 

Pa-nani< 

Owen 79, 

Monroe - 

Green I 2,080. 

L^iwrenee i 

Knox I 2,814 

Oihson i 3,46-.', 



25 



Pi'sey . . . 
Warrick., 
Dnviess. ■ 
Msirtia • . . 

Pike 

Fp ncer. . 
Dubois. . . 
Perry .... 
Crawfonl. 
Orange . . 



Total 



265 
3-,'0 

3,881 
5 

2,191 



300, 

4(t. 

522. 



2(1 Class, 

f 2 UO per 

Acre. 



40. 
120. 

1.568. 

1,517. 
440. 
H2, 
320 
IvO. 

2 923 

48it, 

942, 

80, 

7.934, 

2,649 
249, 

7,688, 
10,157 

2 61 ', 
34,976, 

3.451 

8 161. 

4,040, 



20,598.08 I 9 ,577.29 



3rd Class, 
SI 25 per I Total Acres, 
Acre. 



502. 55 



40,00 
40.00 



3S7.93 
327^59 



?,9.59.67 

457.00 

1,923.99 

40.00 



40. 
2^0 

2 318. 
3,847. 

VK'. 

399. 

120. 
5,(44. 

.VJO, 

3.7.57. 

3,55?. 

8,!99. 

3,357. 

4,130. 

8,1.21, 

12.349, 

2,612. 

3^1.29.5, 

3948, 

10 608, 

4,080, 



00 

34 

'5 

39 

15 

.■iC 

25 

04 

29 _ 

00 

09 

22 

86 

90 

5"* -< 

13 

64 

^9 

7'' 

45- 

16 - 

23 



Total Tate" 
atton. 



6,678.65 117,852.02 



$80 00 

540 69 

5,' 06 tt 

4,408 89 

9,397 eS 

205 13 

838 13 

•-•40 69 

11, (98 94 
1,010 00 
8,^156 
8,815 » 

16..532 38 
6.584 8S 

10,201 SS 

15,799 U 

25,795 IS 
5.2-]5 78 

74 ..WJ 65 
7,574 14 

20,1 >34 bi 
8.130 IS 



S240.993 10 



There are also included \in the several Reservoirs^ in addition to the 
above, Canal Lands, as follows: 



eOUNTIKS. 



Vigo 

Clay 

Oibson .... 

Total 



Ist Class, 

$2 50 per 

Acre. 



466. 56 

1,116.36 

285.58 



1.868.50 



Total val-' 
uatloa. 



SI, 166 40 

2,790 90 

713 95 



S4.671 5 



326 

COMPARATIVE Sfafewent of all ArHeles Tramporfed on the 
Wabash and Erie Canaly which Arrived and Chared at Evans- 
viUe,from the commencement to the close of navigation, in the years 
1858 and 1859. 



ARTICLES. 



Ate and heer. 

Beef 

F^our 

Cfreen apples. 

fiime 

on 



ARRIVED. 



1H59. 



1P58. 



40 

11-2 

11.3r,5 

2: 1 



Pork 

^!t. fine. 
Spirits . . . . 
Whiskey.. 



5.«5 



Vinepar. 

JRsh, fresh twater. 
Fish, lalt wAur... 



l>s,993 
fi4 



l.pfSQ 



66 
722 

38 



Bta\y.. 

Beans . • . 

^rn 

Cba 

Coke 

Bfe I 

Obts 

P^bUoea . 
Bye..... 

DCr^Uft* • • • 

Y^he«t... 



22 

,498 



79 
1(>0 



Agricultural implpinents 

Animals, other than liTchoga. 

Bac >n and porV, in bulr, 

fia^S^n^^ BQ^ farn'ture 

ButtT 

Carpjuters' and joiuers' vrork. 
Cht-es 



Cr CKcry 

C^rdatte 

Gandl a '.. . 
Cotton yarns. 

Gi'ffee. 



bried fruit. 

firp» 

r«»thfT8 

Olfi-s and glitss*. are 

6^e«je 

GiDHC g Td other roots. 

6rind^tu.-ies 

Bay 

Bides and skins 

Bouae Roods 

Bog*, 'iv? 

iro" P'K 

Iron, har 

Er<>n. ciist 

Fard 

L at er 

fcead 



26 



21 
J« 

284 



6f»0 

2\a»o 

491 396 



131 



2,385 



9 

117 

8,577 

34.2G9 

120 

41 

1.927 

63 

92 

21)* 

77,193 



400 
154.8(i5 
816,304 



2,>*90 

18,478 
287 



MacMn- ry 

Wer h -ndise 

Nolnsses 

Marh e, wr. ugU.. . 
Karhl u<i«r 'UK'h 
Kails and spikes >.. 



9.3(i0 

2tHI 



478.4^6 
9.27(1 
S.SOO 



ILVt'O 



G.8?2 



37,(100 



625 

15,671 

73,ir)6 

1.415 

200 

9,577 



395 550 

5.364 

5,(>97 

35,372 

31,105 

9f.0 
311.!68 

^^20 
8.5>'5 



8 899 
5.)0 



431,405 
33j 



CLEARED. 



1859. 



50 



94 
2S 

3,124 

9 

469 

35 

44 

8 

38 



120 



68 
37* 



17,036 
306 



* 29,300 



31,158 



1,305 
93,363 



5,700 



2,300 



12,334 



30,350 
9,330 



1,670 



65,280 
78(1,951 
SSO^-iOS 

13,426 



63,900 



327 

COMPARATIVE Statement of all Articles Tr'^n.yjori^d on Ihe 
Wabash and Erie Canal, ivhich arrived and cUaad at EvanHvilhy 
from the commencement to the close of navigation tn the yearn 1858^ 
and 1859. — Continued. 



ARTICLES. 



Nuts 

Paper 

P tters' ware • 

Piwler 

Bags 

Bice 

Shorts and ship atuflf. 

Sale? atus 

Shot 

Soap 

Starch 

Sugar 

Tobacco 

Tallow 

Vood-ware 

TTest India F uit. ... 

White lea' .. 

Waggons 

Miscellaneous ...••.. 



ABRIVED. 



CLEARED. 



1859. 



1=59. 



185)*. 



3,318 



111,631 



UISCELLANSOUS. 



Barr'la, empty — cumber 

Brron s, numler 

Bri'.ks, number 

H op-prlfs, numh-er 

Lnths. number 

Pobts and rails, number 

Staves and headings, number. 

tihin.les, number 

Lun.ber, f^et 

Wo d. corda 

Shingie bolts, cords 



827,395 
1,400 



14,203 



348 



172,000 

1,350 

d,54) 

253,193 

119,000 

72,715 

3,994 



200 



120 
12,260 



296 885 



1,211,944 



600 



5.400 
11,491 



1.214 
568 



63,059 



660 

142,61.5 

19<J,198 

5's-52 

2,965 

151 



671 
9,481 



6,515 
3,585' 



95,639 

1,688 



1,200 

1,400 

11,715 



1,123 



150 
1.761 

37,077 



2,878 

1,000 

3,405 

150 

307 

70 

79.953 

5,10» 



335 



2,175 

7,030 

59,853 



1,993 
243 



49,000 


33,55* 


33,500 


28,300 




460 


6,000 
43 .31 '3 


75 
48,881 








328 

COMPARATIVE Statement of all Articles Transported on the 
Wabash and Erie Canal, which Arrived and Cleared at Peters- 
hurgh, from the commencement to the close of navigation, in the 
years 1858 and 1859. 



ARTICLES. 



ARRIVED. 



1H59. 



1858. 



1859. 



CLEARED. 
1 



Green apples. 

Flour 

Fish 

Cil 

Pork 

Salt, fine 

Salt, coar-e. . 

Tar 

Spirits 

Vinegar 

Whisky 



Beans 
Corn . . 
Coal. 



Coke .... 
Lime . ■ .. 

Oatg 

Potatoes 

Seeds.... 

Wheat... 



Bacon and pork, in bulk 

Batter 

Agricultural implements 

Animals, other ihan live bogs. 

Coffee 

Cheese 

Cotton yarn 

Cordage 

Crocicerj 

Candle^ 

Dried fruit 

Dye stuff 

Eggs 

Bag;^age anl fur r iture 

Glass and glassware 

Grindstones 

Hides and skins 

Iron, pig 

Iron, bar 

Iron, cast 

Lead 

Lard 

Leather 

Machinery 

Merchandise 

Molasses 

Marble, wrought 

Nails and spikes 

Potters' ware 

Powder 

Paper 

Shot 

Ship stuff 

Sugar 

Baleratas 

Rice 

Rags 

White lead 

Tobacco 

Wood >vare 

Miscellaneous 



1) 

20 
12 



30 
30 
17 



150 

670 

5 

18 

7 

180 



200 

1,000 

5 

23 

10 

210 



10,510 



800 

20G 

19,906 



4,U00 



5,000 



10,400 

?75 

425 

250 

4.240 

315 

6,400 

540 

56 

4 550 

1,200 

250 



15,200 

520 

650 

325 

5,600 

453 

8,041 

800 

R,4fK) 

7,500 

1,620 

250 



10,800 
3,500 
1,620 



1,P20 

36,400 

84,700 

65,650 

7,4.i0 

18,3 

600 

325 

410 

175 



1<^,640 

1,241 

125 



6,43S 

1.560 

640 

1 800 



350 
13,850 
6,000 
2,326 



3,425 

55.600 

125,850 

95 .875 

10,950 

23,259 

850 

525 

600 

250 



25,510 

1.871 

S56 



10,430 

3,423 

956 



30 
4,305 



875 



15 



20 



'a 

200 
18,100 



756 

10 

31,270 



315,400 
250 



21,400 



475 



2,000 
300 



10,700 



151,300 



54,600 



2,460 
37,426' 

ii)',7o6 



41 
6,541 



1,349 
"25 



5.1 

22,5 



165 

1,173 

9 

43,291 



4P8,710 
740 



39 .38 J 



10,720 
30,000 



204,143 
""8*766 



73.700 



3.178 
52,746 
23,806 



329 

COMPARATIVE Statement of all Articles Transported on the 
Wabash and Erie Canal, which Arrived and Cleared at Peiers- 
hurgh. from the commencement to the close of navigation, in the 
years 1858 and 1859. — Continued. 



ARTICLES. 



HISCKI t.AM'OrB. 



Barrpla, empty— numb r 

HoOp-iO (?S. IlUnilifr 

gh^nales. nu • br 

Staes ami t ••aMii-P, rum er . 

Laf^'S, r.u...iier 

Lumber, f' • t 

V, 00 Jj COFili 



ARRIVED. 



1859. 



4,5C0 



Jfi.MK) 

8,7(10 

5 J 



18jg. 



r^oo 



15,0' 

ie,5f!0 

50 



CLEARED. 



1859, 



375 

1,219 
3,1011 
3,100 
1,100 

A, mo 



1858. 



504 
1,825 
5.<X)0 
SOfiO 
1.5' O 
6,300 



830 

S'/ I !'E}[1:NT of all Ariich's Tramported on the Wabash and 
Mie Vuft'd, ivhich Arrived and Cleared at Newberry^ from 
ill' r*/ of April^(fhe date when the office was established there,) 
until the l.v^ of December, 1859. 



ARTICLES, 


ARRIVED. 


CLEARED. 


1^59. 


1-59. 


1859. 


1859. 


BAR-CI.9. 
•B^^r 






27 
18 




yntir 








1 






Whisl- \ 








Bl'.4IKUi. 




10 

65 

65 

919 




Pntl-es 








g,.Mt]s 














PODHDJ. 


ino 

672 






CoPee 












280 
400 












JH-l g.» 


1,650 
1.461 














R gs 




1,200 




Ri . . 


41 
424 
112 

1,500 

7 






gu"aj 
















MISCELLAN • 9. 






















■ re 



3.51 

COMPARATIVE Statement of all Articles trajiftported on the 
Wabash and Erie Canal, which arrived and cleared at Worlhing- 
ion, from *he commencement to the close o^ navigation^ in the years 
1^58 and 1859. 



ARTICLES. 



Ale and beer 

Flour 

Fish, fresh water. 
Fish, saltwater. .. 

Green apples 

Cranberriea 

Lime 

Oil 

Pork 

Beef 

Salt, fine 

Tar 

Vinegar 

Whisky 



ARRIVED. 



CLEARED. 




29 

1 

14 



65 



158 

2 



145 

12 I, 



Beans. .. 
Corn. . .. 
Meal . . . . 
Potatoes. 

Fye 

Seeds. . .. 

Coal 

Wheat... 



991 

3 

16 

211 



2*16 

3 

16 

202 



166 



Agricultural implem nts 

Animals, other than liTe hogs . 
Bacon ar d pork in bulk • . . . . 

Baggage and furnitur 

Butter 

Carpenters' and jr iners* work. 

CavfUes 

Cheese 

Cordage 

Cotton yarns 

Coflfee 

Crockery 

Dried fruit 

Eggs 

Furs and peltries 

Feathers 

Glass and glass-ware 

Grease 



18 



500 
125* 



5,250 



21,600 



40 

6(10 

4,947 



r,9?5 



4,550 



500 

2.750 

397 



13,fS48 



3,600 



Grindstones 

Gypsum 

Hides and skins- 
Iron, pig 

Iron, bar 

Iron, cast 

Lard 

Leather 

J 



ead. 



1,000 



53,358 
lu,45i; 



Blachinery 

Marble, wrought.. .. 
Marble unwoutfht 

Merchandise 

Molasse* 

Na Is and spikes. ... 

P p^r 

Powder. . . 

Posters* ware 

Pot and pfarl a^hes. 



23,760 



6 967 

8<i6,3'9 

13(1,3=10 

16.900 

600 

22.5J5 

7,615 



16,.120 

2i)7 

3.220 

1.196 

352 

9'6 

950 

41,751 



520 



3,215 



80 
200 



320 
3 9^-2 
48. .506 



275 

225 

22.5.nt 

1.825 

3H,-(5 

29i ,t'n 

152.769 

14.800 

t,(i81 



16 524 



4,12 



13 
1 

6 



44 
5 

87 



20 
132 



15,19 



10.790 
400 

107,1 ""4 
50! t 
594 
840 
4 It) 
•40 



809 



lOO 
400 
6 6 
865 



3,800 



7.766 

269.448 

861 

4,9* () 

23.949 

350 

1 

1,2iMl 

2i;o 

13.0 

16.1 4 
2*5 
5?5 
1^0 



4"«» 
S45 



^6 
5.5 5 



«86 



216 

3 

1 

28 



80 

4,162 

120 

155 

182 

H3 

6.65" 

41,3f^5 



14,510 

27 '.55 

20' ,243 

6. .57 

1,211 

1.125 

465 



150 
4,820 
7.4«'2 
3.923 
4.36a 

25-» 
43 

500 
1,(>65 



20 

4.1 .•'4 

1,3.3' ,365 

1,400 

'\395 

1 1,497 

470 



75 

7<0 

2r^ 22 

r ,-,1,0 

5J0 



130 
V18 



332 

COMPARATTVE Sfatement of all Articles Tramported on the 
Wabash and Erie Caiial, w^'ich Arrived and Cleared at Worthifuj~ 
ton, from the commencement to the close of navigation, in the i/ears 
1858 aiid 1859. — Contiuued. 



ARTICLES. 



JFtn^s . — 

Kice 

Pale-atus 
Sh(. 



B ap 

Hii£h 

Bho'tsand ship stuff 

Siiga' 

Ta I..W 

Toll cto 

Wood ware 

Wool 



Wliitelead 

lV>!}.'ons 

Mi8';(.<Jliiueous. 




653 



I.915 



33,416 



85 
3,19) 



MISCEI.LANEOre. 



Barrels empty — number 

Bro'ms, numberi 

Laths. 

ShinylfS. rumher 

Il'iop-p le«. number. . . . 
P- tU and rails, num' er. 

Bricks, number 

Lumi>^r, fetrt 

Tiaabf r. feet 

Wood, c-rds 

Sicr,e. { e.ches 



f.25 

2 3tii' 

235>,937 



3,%0 
ll,Ilt> 



19 



3,142 

1,385 

KK) 

85 

30 



40,«0() 



2,245 
80 



5.10 
2.4T5 

24,987 



1.412 
120 



9,<i00 
15 330 



16 



CLE'.UED. 



1859. 



879 



25' 

820 

1,541 



1 ,395 
41,093 



fiO 

84 



18,000 

2(5,650 

1 100 

5,0(»0 

148,000 

100 

3.;4 



1858, 



5, 80 



827 
37 

G5,'»4 

2,475 

IU(j 

IrtO 

1.3-20 

i25 

9(>0 

14,611 



1.4ft5 

1.068 

16.' »> 

8 1, .500 

18.5l;0 



5,200 

162,485 

507 



833 

COMPARATIVE Siaicment oj all Articles Trampcrted G7i the 
^ya^a8ll and Frie Canal, tvJiich Arrived and Cleared at Terre 
Haute^ from the i^mmencement to the close of navigation, in the 
years 1858 and 1859. 




Hirrels. einp'y — number 

Hiick?, T.niui.er 

}lt>(ip-|ioleg, nuiriij:-r 

Liths ruiiibtr 

Srririales, numtier 

htaVea n 1 lif;a>iing-« number 

l.um' er. fe t 

T m er. f' t .... 

\V\oil, C'jrris .... 

Tantark, cida. . 

JS'.yne, pBiches . . 



— •• ■ ■ . t ■ ■ J 



334 



COMPARATIVE Sfafement of all Articles Transported on the 
Wabash and Erie Canal^ which Arrived and Cleared at Covington^ 
from the commencement !o the close, of navigation in the years 1858 
and 1859. 



ARTICLES. 



ARRIVED. 



1859 



AJ<* »nd B'-er, .. . 

lieef 

Fi h, fie h ww'er 

Lime 

Oil 

Fl<»o 

pork 

8»It,fine 

S^U, c.ur.-'e 



tpT ts 

Ti ejjar 

Tar 

Mhisky 

Oreeii apples. 



Barl y.. 

Co»ri 

C'aJ. .. 

C'ike 

Oatx.. ., 
PoUfoes 
Wheat. . . 
Beans. . . . 



AgricuUura' impJ'-ment'' 

Aiiimalw, o her than V e hogs 

Baco'i nnfl Pork, i bul 

BaggM?f ai d rni:i'ure 

Ca IfS 

Che^»e 

Coffee 

Crockery 

E ps 

Feather'* 

Furg aixl pt- trifS 

Gypsum ... 

Griii(itit MR. 

Ili<l 8 an<t skins 

1 uir 

Iron, pi '. 

Iron. ' ar 

Iroi , c • t 

l.Hr.l 

Lea' her 

Machine y 

M rlile. wi n^rht .... 

MarMf, u wr ugM 

Mola 9-K ... 

BJerc Hii'lise 

N«Mi8 Mud Bpii es 

Pftp» . 

Powiie 

J ot e'-' »a c 

P- 1 and pearl ysh-s 

Rags 

Ricf 

i^horts >n < sbipsuiT' 

80a!' 

f U.'.'t 



Tiillow.. 
Tobacco. 



TO 



1,264 



1 

101 

5011 

3 607 



TO 
o 

135 



200 

"ij.beo' 



107 



25,315 

1 ,:W 

PJO 

9,716 



636 

e9.3f;5 



2.16" 



7,93;* 

1 ,6t»0 

121,825 



3,065 

511 
15 11(0 
G9.C4H 
■8,»Ml2*^ 
374 H<. 4 
29.) 1 1 
2.250 
20,4"3 



1858. 



H ,167 



250 
64,323 



14 

59 



1,503 



2 
20 



125 



42,i'Bi) 



467 
26 
56 



19,160 



9,412 

54*1 
5,776 



1,31C 



75,727 
65,588 



2,022 

4,200 

1,350 

96,839 

12,465 

2(:.2.238 



2 286 



3.532 



CLEARED. 



1859. 



16 

1,040 



360 

350 

5,5.72 

395 



21 
5 



47 
117 



46,606 

46,951 

60 

350 

334 

115,681 



9,100 

1 (UK) 

1,255.31)6 

4(.',384 
l,i>96 



775 

20,004 

175 

1,697 

600 



36.510 
1,'205 
2 000 



17, .529 

60,^^64 
3,065 



1,51)0 
12,174 



231,584 



3,500 
8,740 

54,367 
2,500 

24,1 7 



15,753 

3i'0 



32,803 
200 



1858. 



2G0 



4.654 

4,499 

58 



909 
97.644 

30. 25 



109 873 



1,250 



488 
l.T.SS 
1^185 

1,425 
326 



24,5.37 



17 98rt. 
224,.5I9 



39,m6 



7.224 

2.178 

60.048 



21,307 
44!&i9 



13,545 

15,830 

1,538 



335 

COMPARATIVE Statement of all Articles Tramportfd on the 
Wabash and Erie Canal ^ which Arrived and Cleared at Cov-yt n 
from the cammencemetit to the dose of navigation, in tht,- y ms 1858 
and 1859. — Continued. 



Wool 

White lead. . . 

Wagons. 

MiscellaDeous. 



ARTICLES. 



MISCKLLANBOra. 



Barrels, empty — numVier , 

Brooms, number 

Hoop poles, number. 

Hoops, split and flat, number.. 

Laths, number 

Posts an'i rails, number 

Staves and he diniia, number. 

Shingles, number 

Lumber, fi'et 

Timber, feet 

Wo^d, cords 

Stone, perches 



ARRIVED. 



1^59 



l.'.SO 
117 U25 



12 



70 
9 



97 .2' 
1 3 985 



1858. 



8,900 
140,071 



I3t<,6<0 



f)",(0«l 
5-,9?4 
25, 15" I 



CLEARED. 



1-59. 



2 F14 
3(17,74.'} 



311 

7,J8r. 



4't.' 

\lf (f 

2' ,^6(' 



24.5:?U 



2 3 
V5 



1(-5S. 



2,498 



"-.ItlO 
189.549 



5,! 31 

4(.0 

144 
4.0.0 



t9,r!0 



S86 

COMPARATIVE Statement of all Articles Tramported on the 
Wabash and Erie Cau'd, whii'k Arrived and Cleared at Lafayette^ 
from the commencement to the close of navigation, in the years 
1858 a7id 1859. 



ARTICLES. 



Ale and beer 

B er 

Flottr 

Fish, rcsh w.-»t r. 
Fish, Silt wa%er. . 

Oreen a(), 1 s 

Lime 

Oil 

Pork 

Bait, fi<.>- 

S It. coar'.e 

Spii its 

T-iT.- 



Whisky. 



Barley... 
Corn. ... 
Ca.ll .... 
Cttii.... 
Oiu 

Pot itO 9 

Rye 

SenJ.* . . . 
Wheat... 



Agricu'tnr.il iraplcme- ts 

Atimils, oth' r than live ho^s 

Better 

Bugr'ige Hr-(1 fur i u e 

B icon and jiork, in bjik 

( hcfs 

Cuffee 

Carpei-lertf' au'i joioers* work. 

Grockcy 

Y.,ra iiiv\ (nitr .- 

Fe iilitri 

Oinse g a -.d oiher n/ots 

flre tK 

01 .-s «n<1 ti aij/.a.L' 

Or I'list nei 

0' i)*uin 

H lies ani 8kii:s • • • 

Iron, liar 

Iron, ca:»t 

L^rd 

M ;i;tiiiifry 

Mol:i ses 

Blercliiinni-e 

Mrblc, r oghi 

Ma ble, luii^r ught 

Nails ;ii:d si'lke? 

0,1 cak.- 

Pott rs' ware 

Powder 

PapcT 

Ras'S 

Rice 

Shorts and ship ^tuff 

Sugar 

?'m)'iW 




CLEARED. 



5:5 



70 
10 



3 7 11 

18 



4(3 



.5 3 II 



239 



1*3 

14b 



25 

26 
10 



11,-508 



18 9. 



C5 

747 

£,9!>3 

3o 

1 



Il,29n 

377 
24 



4,780 

."iO 

14,771 



1 
35 

179 



196 953 
13 227 



99 



17,PG5 
l,60v! 



5(!j 

8.58 

1 ,025 

50 



10.075 



40 

1 .3:4 

1.487 

34,153 



5,300 



:o,8r6 
i.fVo 



9,510 



1 .2( 
£50 



r,799 



3,3iiO 

J(.0 

87 

26 



2.3i:i! 

9,332 



23l).:>3 
232.225 



42,824 
115 7H' 
32,748 
G9.2!" 
37,:)41 



2.400 
33,624 

11.77i 

54 671 

08.f^:3 

3-0 



4.2r.o 

1, 811 



■?.300 
7,132 



44,l.iO 

5.''>0 

113.4tt2 

17,' 74 

58,626 
27,' 9d 



63.003 

23 7 75 

4,200 

42 684 



3.V14: 
H,5l5 



1.216 

13,775 

7.3 5 

335 

4.327 



2,560 
2.140 
1 If 



21 «:61 

13-), 652 

510 



132,<(i0 

lw.f-00 

3.IH) 

4 ,^83 

16.895 



13,59 
2,<i70 



ias8. 



6 
1 

2,145 

4 

13 



11,853 



43 
490 



5 
113 
267 



416,338 
14.325 

b 

6.355 

150 

20 

6>*9 

24,181 



39 850 



8(0 
r,''19 
3i .«-9 

546 
2,341 



500 



7,735 



8,028 

9f.8 

16 2!2 

1,396 

10,700 

V3,ti61 

110.398 

1 350 

81.500 



209,204 
38,000 

8,025 
12,910 

4,140 



3W) 
32,265 



337 ' 

COMPARATIVE Sfatement of all Articles Transported on the 
Wabash and Erie Canal, ivhich Arrived and Cleared at Lafayette, 
from the commencement to the close of navigation, in the years 
"ISdS and 1859.— Continued. 



ARTICLES. 



Tin 

Tobacco 

Wood ware ..•• 

Wagons 

Miscellaneous. 



MISCELLANEOUS. 



ARRIVED. 



1859. 



6.167 

895 

1.325 

17,610 

155,532 



1,885 
1,199,956" 



Bar'cls, empty — number 

H op- files, I umber 

Laths, number 

Hoops, split and flat — number ■ 

P 3ts and rails, number ■ 

Shingles, number , 

Staves and headings, number I 

Lumber, feet ( 1 ,494,742 

St"ne, perches 

Woo.i, cor.ls i 343 

Tanbark, cords I 



871.200 



1858, 



17,303 
1,256 



4,000 
37,272 



2,135 

10. nog 

1,. 504,570 



680 
54,700 



1,186,193 
299* 



CLEARED. 



1859. 



1,000 
195 



1,200 
68,353 



445 



48 500 

3 500 

1,000 

16,000 

36 Ono 

226.560 

3,368 

4,3^8 

12 



i&na. 



855 
3,000 
2.800 
r6,333 



2,848 
3,600 



553 
4,500 



215..581 
1.890 
5,213 



1 D. J._22. 



. 338 

COMPARATIVE Slatimenf of all Articles Tratisporfed on the 
Wabash and Erie Canal^ which Arrived and Cleared at Logans- 
port, from the co)nmeiice.mcnt to the clo^e of navigation^ in the years 
1858 and 1859. 



ARRIVED. 



ARTICLES. 



Ale and beer 

Beef. 

Fish fresli wnter. 
Fish, sa t water. . . 

Fo r 

lime 

01 

Pork 

g It. fine 

8.Hlt,eoai6i 

Tar 

▼i' ejrnr 

Whi-ky 

Si^iriti 



1859. 



17 



19 

£01 



1 

,285 



Coal. 

CO'D 

( oke. 



e t- 

Pi-tatoes 



135 

3e:5 
4 



9.550 



1858. 



65 



47-2 
2 



1 

5,C46 



11 

51 
45 



St-ed>.. 



Aericn'tural impleme; ts. 

But'tr 

h con ami ]>ork, in t ulk. 
B!»<;^H. e aij(l furmturf. . . 

CHD.IIes 

Cheese 

Coffee 

Gr. ckery 



6lts9 and gbisswiir ■.. 

l»yt»um 

Ili.le? Hnd skins 

Iron pii; 

IroD.b r 

I on fast 

liirl 

Lt-ath r 

Mhc iiicry 

Moluss 9 

N <■ * le, wrougl.t 
^ arMe. un«rought. . 

Menhau ise 

Naili an ■ >i)i es 

P->t'ers' waie 

P iwder 

Pa er 

Rigs 

Rice 

8->i> ratas 

&iot 

8o:'p 

Shorts ai d 3liii»tuff. 

Sugnr 

S«a ch 

To»)icco 

Wool 

\N"e (Iw; re • . .. 

Wagons 

ftluveliai.cuus 



40 
5,768 



16,685 



6,324 
2 181 



25,^:H7 
20,450 



4.350 

3.5U5 



18. '44 

137,832 

89,ti75 

424 



5.6!MI 
UX.495 
1;") 624 
17,611 
2(3.(51 
17,6i 1 



2.6(i0 



32 037 

l,6i8 

90 

3i6 

240 



5.268 

«.6<6 

50*^ 



3.5 
596 



20,600 



15,243 
14 

818 
17,7(3 
39.545 



12.642 
53,113 



9" 263 

23.456 

6,983 

48 (100 

160,116 

1 .530 



34.2 

340 

12 278 

1,511 



CLEARED. 



]Fd9. 



10,237 



481 

!8!) 

43 

24 

167,263 



3,800 



!0,(it,0 



12,000 



4.0' 
14.537 
C9,073 



590 



6.350 
5,(;00 



31,987 
15 
89it 



9.4P5 
J ,550 

27,825 



502 
87 



22,610 



4,208 



i,41U 
4,8(iU 
8,227 



1,4(1(1 
2,2LU 



1858. 



7 
90 

68 



9,774 
371 


11,9-2 
1,350 


989 


647 


l-''0 








10 









996 
169,191 



2,800 



I 454 
195,-. 55 



4,200 

14.188 

148.160 

11,01-' 



!4,0(iU 
50 200 
14.191 
4 50 
8.9 () 
4,.J53 



1 ,2' 
11.075 
II, 31 



I I'JHI 
8,500 
8.-97 



1.240 

1,400 

17,3)3 



31,683 
"406 



.8\'0 
1,3L0 



339 

COMPARATIVE Statement of all Articles Tram-ported on the 
Wabash and Erie Canal^ which Arrived and Cleared at Logans- 
port, from the commencement to the close of navigatio7i, in the years 
1858 and 1589. — Continued. 



AKTICLES. 



HISCELLANEOrS. 



Barrels, empty — number 

Broom-, ni'mbt-r 

Liith?, numli'^r 

II op I o es, nun ber 

Sbiii'jles. niimbe"- 

St \es aiirl hi-adings, number' 

Lumb r feet 

Timb r, e- 1 

>\ ooH, cord 

Stone, perch' s 



ARRIVED. 



1859. , 1858 



2,796 



18, I 

5(i,ono 

171,000 



15,267 



12 
12 



4,071 
1,572 



7,500 
32,119 



39 
45 



CLEARED. 



1859. 



2,486 



95 3U0 



3,000 

856.230 

18,325 

60 

1,769 



1858. 



804 



17,250 
100,000 



984,515 



451 
172 



340 

COMPARATIVE Statement of all Articles Transported on the 
Wahasli and Erie Canal, ivhich Arrived and Cleared at Lagro, 
from the commencement to the close of navigation, in the years\'6h^ 
and 1859. 



ARTICLES. 



ARRIVED. 



CLEARED. 



1859. 



1858. 



1859. 



1858. 



'Ale and beer .... 

Beef 

Fish fr-^h water ■ 
'F sh, salt wat-er . . 

Flour 

Green apples 

iLime 

Oil 

Pork 

■Salt, fine 

Spirits 

Tar 

Vine?ar 

Whisky 



364 



71 
10 
13 

5,878 



3 
131 

98 



Barley . . . 
: Beans . .. 

Coal 

Coke 

Corn . . . . 

Oa's 

Potatoes 

Pye 

Seeds 

Wheat... 



15 

4,440 

730 



562 



Animal'', other than live hogs. 

Agricultural implements 

Baggage and furniture 

Butt^er 

Bacon and pork, in bulk 

Cheese 

Coffee 

Cf'tton yarns.. 

Crockery 

Drieii fruit 

Gla-s 8n<l glassware 

Griniistones 

Gypsum 

Hides ;ind skins 

Ir n, pig 

Iron, b:ir 

Iron , cast 

Lard 



41,123 

10,926 



209 

415 

12,975 

200 

8,960 

500 

1,400 

15,596 

1,5110 



67.715 

133,967 

73,424 



Leather.. .. 

Machinery. 
Moias.s'^s . . 



Mercli ^rdise 

Marbl., uawrought. 
Nails ynd spikes. . .. 

Pottt'rs' ware 

Pot and pearl ash.. 

Powder 

Paper 

Rags 

Rice 



2,120 



gilf-atus 

Shot 

Shorts and ship Etuff. 

Sugar 

Tallow 

To acco 



1,796 
10!) 



37.131 



329 



22 
5 



590 



195 



1,691 



27.405 
2,655 



3,742 
211,749 



4,800 



19,910 



4 2?5 

8:3 

5,880 



1,4no 

63,343 

112,921 



634 400 

11,388 41.1(0 

95,1 r>8 37,2.36 

455 106 473 599 

4,290 43.790 

30,657 2J,S^t)7 

1,500 



10.60) 
3.000 



312 



15.459 
50,5::5 



3,174 



12,769 

800 

2,(00 



3,374 



3,300 

i,5o6' 

6,095 



5,412 
12,400* 



1,000 ' 



18 

6 

51 



1,«52 



/4 

4 









80 
20 
70 


74 


6,420 

63 

4 

220 

164 

1,060 

34 

4,971 




861 


16 
536 


10 
3,986 




21 






:::::::::::::::::::: 


12 


4,755 
300 


129,413 
5,877 



1,2«7 
345,253 



1,590 



3,800 

2.749 

32,943 



1.018 



3.300 

7.(3 

21.244 



450 
15,99^ 



14,166 



1,100 
41 868 



4,293 



510 
1,190 



341 

C03IPARATIVE Statement of all Articles Transported on the 
Wabash and Erie Canal, luhich Arrived and Cleared at Lagro, 
from the comme7iccment to the close of navigation, in the years 1858 
and 1859. — Continued. 



ARTICLES. 



Wool 

White lead 

Wagons 

Ice. . = 

MLscellaneous. 



KISCBXLANEOUS. 



Barrels, empty number 

Bricks, number 

noop-poles, r. umber 

Laths, number 

Staves amd headings, number. 

Shingles, number 

Lumber, feet 

Timber, feet 

Wood . eords 

Ba k, cords 

Stone, perches 



ARRIVED. 



1859. 



2.075 
1,350 



445 
6U0 



33,550 



150,500 

18,850 



34 



1858. 



2,625 
13.300 



15,041 



1,392 



12,600 



173.500 
97,678 



31 



CLEARED. 



1859. 



100,000 
1,500 



1,014 



101 ,f)50 
40,9- 
11.178 
13 000 

886,354 



38 

51 

192 



1858. 



1,360 
500 
'266 

754 



68,950 
2,1 kjO 
9,699 



667,037 

1,050 

712 



229 



342 

OOMPARATIVE Statement of all Articles Transported on the 
Wabash and Erie Canal, ivJdch Arrived and Cleared at Fort 
Wayne, from the commencement to the close of navigation, in the 
years 1858 and 1859. 



ARRIVED. 



ARTICLES. 



Ale and beer. 
Beef 



Cider 

Cranberries 

Fish, fresh water. 
Flour 



Green apples. 

Lime 

Oil 



Pork 

Salt, fine ... 
Salt, coarse. 

Spirits 

Tar 

Viiiegar 

Whi.ky 



1859. 



115 
'3 



641 

150 

50 

6,990 



Barley. . . 
Beans . . . 

Coal 

Co'e .... 
Corn . . . 

Oats 

Putatoes 

Rye 

Seeds.... 
Wheat..., 



11 

9,730 

23 

43 

19 

2(53 

597 



223 
16,175 



Agricultural implement' 

Animals other than live hegs. 

Bac 'H and pork, in l ulk 

Bagfjage ind furniture 

Butter 

Candles 

Carpeurers' and joiners^ work. 

Cofif e 

Crockery 

Dried fruit 

Eggs 

Feathers 

Grease 

Ginseng and oth'T roots. 

G'ass snd glassware 

G indstones 

Gypsum 

Hides and skins 

Hogs, I've 

Iron, pig 

Iron, bar 

Iron, cast 

Lard 

Leather 

Machinery 

Millst'ines 

Mol ' s^es 

Merchandise 

Marble, wruught 

Marble, uiwrought 

Nails and spikes 

Nuts 

Oil cake 

Potte. s' ware 



50 



200 
9,212 



10,700 
1,200 
1,814 

13,551 



35,901 
21,216 



1.680 
19,676 
24,601 



18,000 

83.916 

265,848 

165,193 

273 



1858. 



Ill 



664 
286 

60 
6,158 

46 



15.933 



35 
43 

5!i5 
679 



9 

18,398* 



100 
1(10 
242 



422 



43,230 



46,741 

1,660 

15) 

4,823 

04,380 
4.945 
1,61.0 
1,600 



8,923 

128 

45,175 

445 



12.670 

9,!M35 

1.5", 605 

515,376 

12.140 

22,5.50 

107.300 



2.000 



161,108 
217.2.34 
336,599 



2.210 
19 305 



121, .504 

1 ,040,56 1 

375 

99,407 

61,916 



CLEARED. 



1859. 



138 
£05 



1,239 
28,680 



748 



1,087 

40,234 

4,323 

o 

2T 
448 
31/8 



28 

25 

25,318 

1,780 

720 

750 

1,16 1 

404 

1 ,59 1 

148,605 



113,199 



80,401 
96,14ii 
16.709 



64,711 
45,010 



900 

'.;i:5 



4,ias 

13,158 
5-.'.567 
25,241 
80,221 



98.872 

778,988 

561 ',389 

4,386 



3t),9()0 

16,1.50 

33fi,»y36 

1.100.514 

48,5(5 

594,7 1(» 

175,996 

1,280 



1858. 



414 

ta 

8 

11 

2,2(a 

30,6-.'6 

60 

6,3.58 

65 

785 

47,4>^8 

238 

81 

65 

926 

14J81 



5,777 

224 

35,387 

918 

72,379 

0,139 

2,528 

6,:74 

1,551 

439,698 



88,910 



162.315 

120,913 

71,599 

150 

51, .504 

112,833 

132.2.50 

2,213 

109,37(1 

107 

1,800 



30,494 
41,407 
72,4.55 
13 067 



196,1>')7 

667,9('3 

1.026,1-67 

45,840 

2.797 

180,405 



80.818 

64 1 ,3.58 

1 ,600 

769,7 QO 

151 850 



700 



343 

COMPARATIVE Statement of all Articles Tramporled on the 
V/abash and Erie Canal^ ivhich Arrived and Cleared at FoH 
Wayne from the commencement to the close of navigation, iti the 
years 1858 and 1859. — Continued. 



ARTICLES. 



Powiler 

Pot anil pearl ashes. 

Pitper 

R.L's 



Re- 

S^ ei-atus , 

Shorts arnl ship-tuff. 

Sl;ite 

Fu :ir 

T;.llow 

Ti , 

Tobacco 

Wool 



Wo -(l^^re . .. . 
White l-ad.... 

Wag)' s 

Miscellaneous , 



MISCELLANEOUS. 



B-irre-g. empty — number 

H op pole , number 

Lit s. numb r 

Shingles, number 

Staves an'l heaiia s, number. 

Hoops, num er 

Pot and rnils number 

I u ■ ber, feet 

Tim' er, feet 

Wood, cord-! 

St.ne, perches 



ARRIVED. 



! 1859. 



4,350 



101.750 
131,929 



906 



1,250 



8,600 
48,975 



3,852 



]48,n 

419 UOO 

15,01^0 



441,931 

5->,-J95 

3,(113 

4,764 



1F58. 



40,963 

aoos' 



1.816 
3,148 



142,754 



5,528 
lll,-9lj 



5,562 

625 

701) 

103.968 



3,782 

9:)0 

74, (MO 

296.0I)(I 

8 800 



CLEARED. 



1859. 



01,978 

1 -^,4 -8 

4,991 

99 833 



68,745 



269,134 
303 



9,5(i7 

697,255 

59.128 

2,482 

4,883 



12,740 
76.744 
35,348 
5 375 
62,450 
ISO, 422 



3,6'8 

492.918 

2,(152,0(0 

1,910 500 

54,156 

2().5':0 

1.155 
2,433,()63 



249 
332 



1853. 



127.594 

2(3. 733 

4,1CB 

217.337 

3617 

4.263 

65,632 



223,494 



2!>,;95 

24.739 

22, lO 

H.2-B 

6,Glfi 

3T,!44 

253,105 



12.5'^ 

591.351 

2.547,320 

1.304 5iia 

3(1,035 



11,159 
2,6.-^3.5.-3 

84 273 

2,844 
4885 



344 

C03IPARATIVE Statement showing the aggregate quantity of all 
Articles Transported on the Wabash and Erie Canal, in the years 
1858 and 1859. 



ARTICLES. 



ARRIVED. 



Ale and beer 

Beef 

Ciller 

CrknVieiriea 

Fish, fresh water. 
Fish, salt water... 
Flour 



Green apples. 

Lime 

Oil 

Fork 

Salt fine 

Salt, coarse. - 

Spirits 

Tar 

Vineear 

Whisky 



Barley... 
Beans . .. 

Coal 

Coke 

Corn . • .. 
Lime .. .. 
Meal.... 

Oats 

potatoes. 

Rye 

Seeds.. .• 
Wheat... 



Animals, other than live hogs. . 

Aprricultural implements 

Bac^'n and pnrk 

Bajrgage and furniture 

Butter 

Carpenters' and joiners' work. 

Cat dies 

Cheese 

Cofft-e 

Cordage 

Cotton yams 

Crockery.. 

Dried ruit 

Bye stuffs 

Eges 

Feathers 

Furs and peltries 

Ginseng and other r-^ots 

Glass jxnd glassware 

Grease 

Grindstones 

Gypsum 

Hair. 

Bides and Ekins 

Hogs, live 

Iron, pig 

Iron, bar 

I' on, cast 

Lard 

Lead 

Leather 

Machinery 



1859. 



152 
3 



1 5^3 

10^ 

13,3-21 

T4 

^,^■31 

40 

9tin 

41.815 

8,tj89 

83 

39 

688 

1,675 



423 

27 

103,175 

730 

8.816 

10,510 

79 

100 

1,045 

21 

327 

86,634 



24.850 

137,388 

494,5H9 

00,878 

131 

1 700 

3,246 

1,823 

148,926 

250 

625 

55,116 

17,900 

540 

19,765 

2,606 



200 

14 530 

9,3(10 

47,021 

30,606 



10,146 

18,000 

177,713 

845,484 

739.042 

185,947 

1 620 

5,529 

100^58 



1858. 



CLEARED. 



1859. 



480 
14 



5 

1,838 

169 

25,038 

149 

6,455 

67 

1.H29 

43.571 

1,700 

156 

124 

982 

2,149 



6,038 

1.007 

147,767 

820 

13,393 

10,906 

41 

2,027 

1.507 

2,621 

1,308 

102,368 



154,805 

134.445 

816,304 

108,981 

4,757 

26,521 

1,983 

2,023 

173,154 

1,301 

1,600 

57.695 

26.957 

1,210 

83,226 

2.220 

100 

26 

19,146 

9.577 

8,717 

47,865 




5,809 



194.283 
624,811 
919,644 
378,94S 
8.81'» 
9,152 
281,138 



2«4 

2,145 
2 

1 

1,161 

41 

57,025 

168 

12,872 

377 

3,8.54 

43 689 

4,458 

102 

57 

568 

1,619 



348 

100 

106,096 

1.960 

265,471 



1,881 
2,812 
1,789 
7,088 
731,672 



28,506 

159 625 

l,794,fi93 

■2t 4,868 

19,569 

840 

1,506 

475 

184,522 



3,475 

3,067 

1.225 

4, 98 

18,858 

3,800 

54,867 

25,244 

1,205 

151,114 



370.320 
816.7.59 
621,168 
313,878 
150 
5,535 
117 'iuO 



1858. 



563 

391 

5 

11 

2,350 

13 

67,291 

103 

22,438 

87 

7.67t 

53,>-34 

263 

947 

219 

1.28/" 

5,467 



n.Tos 

401 
in. 537 

951 
912,064 



120 

21 ,336 

4,0 6 

6 976 

5,090 

1,112,846 



67,135 

104,185 

1,165,800 

197,811 

91,287 

63,442 

3,124 

1,330 

216, 1. -55 

1,444 

•(8(1 

204.152 

6 686 

510 

130,196 

1,-81 

1,677 

20 

35,794 

10 600 

41,4(18 

81,655 



69,328 



1,. 587.264 

735 781 

1,19".962 

5<i8,.520 

537 

4 377 

235,530 



345 

COMPARATIVE Statement sJiowing the aggregate quantity of all 
Articles Transported on the Wabash and Erie Capiat, in the years 
1858 and 1859. — Continued. 



ARTICLES. 



Marble, wrought.. . , 
Marble un wrought. 

Merchandise 

Millstones 

Molasses 

Nails and spikes.. .. 
Nuts 



Oil cake 

Paper 

Pot and pearl ashes. . 

Potters' Ware 

PdW C 

Bags 

Rice 

Salerstus 

Shorts and ship stuff 

Shot 

So»p 

Starch , 

Suear 

Tallow , 

Tin 

Tnhacco , 

"Wagons 

West India fruit . ... , 

White lead 

VToodware 

Wool 

Miscellaneous 

Ice 



MISCELLANEOUS. 



Barrels, empty— number 

Bricks, number 

B<- oms, number. 

Hoop-po es, number 

Hooi's, number 

Laths, number 

Posts and rails, number ..... 

Shingles, numV er 

Fta ۥ< and headings, number. 

Lumber, feet 

Timber, feet 

St Tie, perches 

W-^od, c^rds 

Shingle bol's, cords 

Tan bark, cords 



ARRIVED. 



1859. 



83,962 
39 ( 706 
,983.9.56 
9,965 
603,084 
257,110 



2.000 
26,156 



12,115 

89,298 

5?!,846 

10,104 

3,518 

166,312 

506 

490 

115 

387,923 

1,710 



847,575 
37,264 



10,388 
15,845 

10,5(i8 
644.390 



11.326 

3,600 

12 

375,000 

70 

2,009,300 

3,471 

977,400 

303,193 

2,89fi.J02 

23,951 

4.951 

8,928 



1858. 



38,557 

962.719 

2 526,91JG 



446.045 
162,736 

20J 



25,803 



83.3f3 

128,864 

67,472 

7,037 

6,404 

50,600 

852 

472 

165 

298,.'^79 



22,851 

1,230,357 

39,500 

6'5 

14,230 

8,008 

1,533 

392,587 



17.979 

9,0 

2.548 

795.459 



1,736,770 

9.507 

897,398 

195,405 

2,831.699 

109,731 

5,072 

7,170 

151 

30 



CLEARED. 



1859. 



64,141 

619,885 

2,550,4:5 

16, 50 

711.480 

240,421 

1,280 

192,000 

.=15,7 '4 

126,585 

75.048 

106,898 

200,695 

6.515 

3.585 

167,294 



300 



370,123 
33,103 



54,063 
137.812 



6 575 
36,168 

78,285 
677,260 
100,000 



9,432 

61,000 

84 

924,612 

30,000 

2,174,400 

4,255 

1,972,500 

128.294 

4,646,390 

72,170 

5,886 

5.792 



12 



1858. 



31,-PO 

932,' .66 

1,726,494 



517 


,376 


175 


,491 




150 



28,492 

217,904 

l(i8,037 

139,167 

315,203 

6,495 

12,451 

285,713 

150 

1,134 

107 

3'4,932 

94,938 

29,295 

115.821 

57,313 



9.000 

11.757 

37.338 

680,460 



25,957 

19,800 

16,016 

677,376 



2,619,120 

15.159 

1,604,575 

45,784 

4,765.351 

86,328 

7,176 

9,838 



recapitulatio:n'. 



18.58— Articles arrived— tuns 59,144 

1858— Articles cleared — tuns 141,328 

200,472 

1859 — Articles arrived — tuns , 53,358 

1859 — Ai ticks ckared — tuns 84,461 

137,819 



I 



Doc. 4.] [Part I. 

REPORT 



(^F 



THE CON^DITIOlSr 



OF THE 



BANK OF THE STATE OF INDIANA, 



FOR THE 



YEAR ENDING NOV. 15, 1859. 



I 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



I:N"DIAXAP0LIS: - 
john c. walker, state printer, 

1859. 

1 D. J.— 23. 



I 



Office of the Bank op the State of Indiana, \ 
Inditinapolis, January 14, 1860. J 

To His Excellency, A. P. Willard, 

Governor of the State of Indiana: 

Dear Sir: — IlerewitL please receive a report of the Bank of 
the State, on the fifteenth day of November last. 

Very respectfuMy, 

JAMES M. RAY, 

Cashier. 



350 



.— CI 



\n ^ r- 


J- n 


?7 o 


2 ? 


C-. C-. >.'S 


X c~. 


X — 




IX L-? — 


C-. « 


(- - 


r^ (^ 




^" £ 


C-. T-. 




C-J — L'^ 




■ - L-> 


c^to 










cf 1- 


."T '-^ 




~'r: 






■ ^ X 


2: <- 




'&" 




c^ 


«0 


^ 


~f 1 








۩ 






- s- 

6o 



11 



. — »^ 



< 






c 2 
c "5 



c ~ 



' -ir c< o 1 J • 'J" o 
; — < ~ i; I Li >•-: X 
1^ X ^1 c^ ~ *- 



c 


ff» 




X 


ti 


= 


C-. 


( — 


■<r 


^ 






r:* 


■-T- 


H^ 









C -ij 91 en 

^_ 9 g 



— a< - a/ 



c J: :; 

<u ^ ^ 

£ C g 

C i: 5 

i- . ^ 

m i 4> 

- t: 3 



a, -3 
II 



I 



I 



REP^ORTS 



OF THE 



OFFICERS OF STATE 



OP THE 





TO THE GOVERNOR, 



FOR THE YEARS 1859 AND 1860. 



PART SECOND. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

JOHN C. WALKER, STATE PRINTER, 
18 6 0. 



I 



. t ., ;; T / •; 



I , ' r' 



IKDEX TO PART II. 



Report of Trustees and Superintendent of Indiana Institution for the Deaf andDunab 1 

Beport of Trustees and Superintendent of Indiana Institution for the Blind • 49 

Report of Commissiocers, Superintendent and Treasurer of the Indiana Ilospitalfor Insane 73 

Report of the ofiBcers of Indiana State Prison H^ 

Report of Conmissionera of the Sinking Fund 1^^ 

Report of Superintendent of Public Instruction = - • 1^3 



I 



Doc. I.] 



[Part ir. 



SIXTEENTH ANNUAL REPORT 



OF THE 



I 



TRUSTEES AND SCPERINTENDEST 



OF THE 



INDIANA INSTITUTION 



FOR 



€iinraliiifl t\)t Deaf iiii^ piiiiil 



^0 THE GOVERNOR, 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

JOHN C. WALKER, STATE PRINTER, 

1859. 
2. D. X— 1, 



ORDER OF EXERCISES. 



A. M. 



SPRING. 



SUMMER. 



nODRS. 



R'ae at 5 

Recreat'on ; from 5}i to 6)^ 

Breakfas". i at fi}:£ 

Labor ! from 7 ti R}^ 

Recreation j from 8}^ to 9 

Praters i at J) 

Recitations j from 9>^ to 12 

P. M. I 



to 6 



at 4li 

from 5'^ 

at 6 

from 6ij to Rjj 

from 8ji to 9 

at 9 

from 9':i to 12 



Dmnfr. I at 12X '■ atl?!^: 

Eeci'stions | from 1 to 3 | from I to H 

Labrr , froin 3,14' to 6 ! from 3 14' to 6 14 

Supper i at 0^2 i at G^^ 

Eecre'ition from fi 3^ ti 7)^ 1 from 7 to 73< 

Stufly : f om 7,1^ to 8;^ j from 7}.^ to 8)^ 

Retire I at 9 ! at 9 



FALL. 



at 51^ 

from 6 to GX 

at 6X 

from 7>^ toR>^ 

from 83^ to 9 

at 9 

from 91/ to 12 



at ISj^ 
fnm to 3 
from 3>^ to 5% 
at 6 

from 6)4 to 7 
from 7 to 8^ 
at 9 



WINTER. 



HOURS. 

at 6 

from 0>a to 7}^ 

af ~3i 

fDm 73^ to8>^ 

from 8>i to 9 

at 9 

from 93i to 12 



at 123.^ 

frt>m '. to 3 

from 334 to 5 

at 5I4 

from ojj to 63^ 

from G}^ to 8X 

•t9 



Divine worship in the Chapel on Sabbath at 832' o'clock, A.M.. and at 2 P. M. 
arday afternoon. Supper half an hour earlier on Saturday and Sunday. 



No exercises on Sat- 



Visitors are admitted on each day of the week, except Sunday, 
between the hours of nine and twelve, A. M. During these hours 
an attendant will be in readiness to conduct visitors through those 
parts of the buildings open to the public, and to the school rooms. 



INTELLECTUAL DEPARTMENT. 



SUPERINTENDENT, 

THOMAS MAC INTIRE, A. M. 

INSTP.UCTORS, 



WILLIAM WILLARD, 
H. S. GILLETT, A. M., 
W. A. LATHAM, A. M., M. D. 



W. H. DE MOTTE, A. M. 
PHILLIP A. EMERY, A. M. 
B. R. NORDYKE. 



W. a MARSHALL, A. B. 



DOMESTIC DEPARTMENT. 



PHYSICIAN, 

LIVINGSTON DUNLAP, M. D. 

MATRON, 

MISS JULIA A. TAYLOR. 

ASSISTANT MATRON, 

MISS L. B. PAIGE. 

STEWARD, 

WILLIAM R. HOGSHIRE. 



INDUSTRIAL DEPARTMENT. 



JAMES DAVIS, Master of Shoe Shop. 
S. F. KAHLE, Master of CaUnet Shop. 
GEORGE McCLAIN, Gardener, 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES, 



W, H. TALBOTT, Esq., President, 
JOKN^ M. KITCHEX, M. D., 
J. THOMAS W. WOOLLEN,, Esq, 



RUS'I'EES' REPORT. 



To His Excellencif, Governor A. P. "Willard 



'U") 



The present Board of Trustees of the Indiana, Institution for the 
Education of the Deaf and Dumb became connected therewith by 
Executive appointment, on the second day of April last, the number 
of Trustees having been reduced from six to three, by an act of the 
last General Assembly; and now, in conformity with law, this, the 
sixteenth annual report of the condition of the Institution is respect- 
fully offered. 

As the expenditures during the year just closed were partly under 
the control of our predecessors in office, it is but just to state that 
all acts of theirs, so far as they have come to the knowledge of the 
present Board, are fully endorsed. The last Legislature Avisely pro- 
vided that the asylum buildings should be insured against the dan- 
gers of fire, and the Trustees, early in April, took out policies of in- 
surance fr.r tlie sum of forty thousand dollars, divided between seven 
different companies, all of which are believed to be perfectly reliable. 
About the same time, in compliance with an act passed by the Leg- 
islature in 1855, a satisfactory arrangement was entered into with 
the Indianapolis Gas anfl Coke Company, for the extension of their 
main pipes to the Institution at a cost to us of but seventeen hun- 
dred dollars, but little more than one-third of what the gas company 
actually paid out for the improvement. The steady, strong light now 
furnished is of immense advantange to the pupils, receiving as they 
do, most of their information through the eye alone ; yet an un- 
necessary consumption of gas is guarded againsr by having every 
burner in the Institution under immediate control at the office. 

It is gratifying to be able to say that the shops, intended as they are 



8 

merely for educating the boys to useful trades, are now not only 
self-supporting but to a certain extent profitable. 

The Trustees cannot here avoid alluding to the great necessity 
which exists for other and better means of heating the diiferent 
apartments of the Asylum. The miserable old furnaces now in use 
are absolutely dangerous, and when the large sum which is annually 
paid for keeping them in decent repair, is considered, in connection 
with the extra amount required for insurance, together with what 
might be saved in the way of fuel, it is not difficult to believe that 
the savings would be sufficiently large in the course of a few years 
to pay the first cost of a suitable steam heating apparatus, and it is 
earnestly hoped that this matter will receive careful attention when 
the Legislature again convenes. The elaborate report of the Super- 
intendent, which is hereto appended, shows so clearly the condition 
of the finances, the amount of expenditures made during the year, 
and for what, and also so completely presents other important mat- 
ters, thc^t a repetition, of them here is considered unnecessary. We 
therefore close this brief report, humbly trusting that Divine Provi- 
dence will continue to guard the inmates of the Institution under our 
management. 

W. H. TALBOTT, 
. JOHN M. KITCHEN, 
TIIOS. W. WOOLLEN. 



SUPERINTENDENT'S REPORT. 



To the Board of Trustees : 

Gentlemen : — It again becomes my duty to present to you the 
history of the operations of another year of the Institution, the con- 
trol of which has been entrusted by the State to your care. From 
the nature of the case there must be great uniformity in the succes- 
sive annual reports of an establishment like this, the general policy 
of which is so well settled and so strictly adhered to from year to 
year. Yet since not only the parents and friends of those who are 
pupils are interested in the success and management of the enter- 
prise, but also every tax payer in the State, it is to be hoped there 
may be found in the details concerning the number, classification, 
progress and health of the pupils, the condition of the buildings, 
shops and farm, and in the receipts and disbursements of the funds, 
importance enough to secure for the brief summary of facts which 
follows a careful consideration. 

We have the pleasure of recording the continued prosperity of the 
Institution. In no former period has it been in a more flourishing 
condition — good health, without which all other earthly blessings are 
of comparatively small value, has been granted by a kind and benefi- 
cent Providence, to all tbe inmates of the establishment. It is cer- 
tainly remarkable and worthy of devout thanksgiving, that in a 
household so large as ours, numbering as it has from one hundred and 
fifty to one hundred and seventy persons, but a single instance of 
mortality has occurred among its officers and pupils within the last 
three years. The instance alluded to was that of a young man, 
Mahlon C. Roberts, of Wabash county in this State, who died of 



10 

chronic epilepsy on the 30th day of January, 1859. When he was 
first iidmitted as a pupil, in the fall of 1851, his health was bad, 
and it was doubted whether he could be benefited very much by in- 
struction ; but it was hoped he might out grow his infirmity. At first 
he made considerable progress in his studies and at times gave flat- 
tering hopes of entire recovery. But as he grew older the disease 
manifested itself more plainly until it began to impair seriously both 
his mental and physical constitution, and we Avere compelled to dis- 
charge him from the school. After an absence of several years he 
returned to the Institution, with his heath apparently much improved, 
and last fall he was re-admitted as a pupil. But the anticipations 
of his teachers and the for:d hopes of friends were soon blasted ; in 
a few weeks his old enemy returned and attacked him with renewed 
violence, which ended in death on the day above mentioned. In the 
absence of relatives his mortal remains were committed, in the faith 
of the gospel, to the grave in the Asylum burying grounds, to rest 
until the resurrection morn. 

Those in possession of all their senses and brought up in daily 
familiarity with the great truths of revelation, can hardly realize the 
fact that the uneducated deaf and dumb, by their misfortune, are ex- 
cluded wholly from this kind of knowledge. They may ask, whence 
came this world? "Whence its inhabitants? "If a man die, shall he 
live again?" and a thousand other such questions; but they can re- 
ceive iio answer. Shut up within the narrow circle of vision and 
experience they can have no conception beyond the sensuous and the 
present, of creation, life, death and eternity. Therefore the believer 
in Christianity, standing beside the death-bed of a deaf mute, can 
appreciate, as he can in no other circumstances, the great value of 
that system of instruction which has been devised for this class of 
persons, by which access to the gospel of the Son of God is opened 
to them, a heaven of happiness made known, life and immortality 
brought to light, and the cross revealed, to light up the gloom of the 
grave, and dispel the dark clouds which encompass the land of the 
hereafter. 

It was certainly a source of great consolation to the friends of 
our late pupil to know that he had been taught the fundamental 
truths of the gospel, and to ertertain the hope that he had embraced 
the Saviour, and was translated to the mansions of the blessed. 

With the exception of the case above mentioned very few of the 
pupils have been sick, and those who have been indisposed have in 



11 

all cases suffered slightly, and for a short time. The whole regimen 
of the pupils as to food and clothing, study and labor, recreation and 
rest, is established with reference to the promotion of health ; and 
the result for the year has been in a high degree fivorable. 

Twenty-five new pupils were admitted during the last term, which 
is about the average number received annually for several years past. 
From the beginning to the present time there have been under in- 
struction in all four hundred and twenty-one pupils. There were 
matriculated 

In the year 1844 16 pupils. 

la the year 1.S45 22 pupils. 

In the year 1846 23 pupils. 

In the year 1847 35 pupils. 

In the year 1848 23 pupils. 

In the year 1849 25 pupils. 

In the year 1850 26 pupils. 

In the year 1851 44 pupils. 

In the year 1852 31 pupils. 

In the year 1853 37 pupils. 

In the year 1854 , 28 pupils. 

In the year 1855 23 pupils. 

In the year 1856.. 24 pupils. 

In the year 1857 8 pupils. 

In the year 1858 31 pupils. 

In the year 1859 25 pupils. 

1 he number discharged annually for the last seven or eight years 
has been somewhat less than the number received. Hence there has 
been a gradual increase of pupils in the school from year to vear, 
about commensurate with the increase of the population of the State. 
In 1852 there were one hundred and twenty pupils in attendance. 
Last year there were one hundred and forty-seven present, but at the 
close of the terra thirty-four were discharged; a number much laro-er 
than ever before was dismissed in one year. The cause of this was 
the irregularity consequent upon the disorganization produced by the 
suspension of the school in 1857, by which we lost one of our teach- 
ers and were compelled to make a new classification of the pupils, 
which resulted in so many being discharged at the close of last ses- 
sion. Before the suspension of tho school we usually had from six 



12 

to eight pupils from other States, who paid for board and instruct 
tion. But now all the surrounding States have institutions of thei? 
own, conducted on the same liberal principles that ours is, and of 
course all such have been withdrawn. We now have no pupils from 
other States, nor can we expect many hereafter. Of the former pu- 
pils there have been six from Tennessee, four from Ohio, two from 
each of the States of Iowa, Michigan, Kentucky, Arkansas and 
California, and one each from Illinois, Alabama and Louisiana. 

Although, from the causes above mentioned, we cannot expect as 
many pupils by eight or ten this year as we had last, yet Indiana 
has, in proportion to her population, a greater number of beneficia- 
ries of this class than is supported by any one of the Eastern or 
Middle States, as will appear from the following table, made up from 
the last census and the most recently published reports of the insti- 
tutions of the kind patronized by these several States : 



States. 



[No. State 
Population. ' Benefici- 
aries. ! 



Ratio. 



Maine , •.. 

N^ew Hampshire, 

Vermont 

Massachusetts.... 

Rhode Island 

Connecticut 

New York , 

Pennsylvania 

New Jersey , 

Delaware 

Ohio 

Maryland 

Indiana 



583,169 


43 


1.13,095 


317,976 


16 


1.19,873 


314,120 


27 


1.11,634 


991,514 


86. 


1.10,575 


147,545 


12 


1.12,295 


370,792 


42 


1. 8,828 


3,097,394 


250 


1.12,389 


2,311,786 


125 


1.18,486 


489,466 


24 


1.20,311 


90,616 


12 


1. 7,478 


1,980,427 


150 


1.13,203 


492,666 


19 


1.25,929 


988,416 


147 


1. 6,725 



Were we to extend the calculation to the States of the South and 
West, nearly all of which have provided for the education of their 
deaf and dumb, the comparison would show, in most cases, a result 
still more favorable to our State. 

But whilst the facts in the case clearly warrant the conclusion that 
the ratio of pupils under instruction in this State is greater than 
that in any other of the States, yet we are well aware that here as- 



^vell as elsewhere, there is a large number who ought to be in the 
Institution who have not yet availed themselves of its advantages. 
This is more especially true in our State with respect to the female 
portion of this class. The census shows the sexes in number to be 
nearly equal, but whilst there have been in attendance for several 
years past from eighty to ninety males, there have been only from 
fifty to sixty females. We are satisfied there are from twenty -five to 
thirty girls entitled to admission under the rules, who are kept at 
home in ignorance by their parents. To such we most earnestly say, 
that whether it be from a want of appreciation of the importance of 
educating your daughters, or from a fear of evil in sending them 
from home, you do wrong in keeping them from the Institution. No 
amount of care you can give them, no amount of wealth you can be- 
stow upon them, no amount of love you can lavish upon them, can 
compensate for the neglect of this duty. The State has made am- 
ple provision for all within her borders between the ages of ten and 
twenty-one. Admission is free. This is the place for your children. 
You cannot instruct them. Here they can be well educated. There- 
fore we urge upon all our fellow citizens, who have deaf and dumb 
children of the proper age, to send them to the Institution without 
unnecessary delay. 

In the appendix to the report will be found a list of the names of 
all the pupils who have been under instruction during the year, in- 
eluding both those discharged at the close of last term and those re- 
ceived for the first time this session. 

Since the last report w^as made several changes have occurred 
among the ofiicers and teachers of the Institution. 

Miss Cornelia Trask, who had been a faithful and efficient teacher 
for three years, resigned at the close of last term to engage in the 
same employment in connection with the Illinois Institution for the 
deaf and dumb. The vacancy thus created has been filled by the ap- 
pointment of Mr. Wm. S. Marshall, of Jeffersonville, in this State, 
and a recent graduate of Asbury University. Mr. M. has no expe- 
rience in the art of instructing the deaf and dumb. He enters upon 
the business as a learner. If on trial he should succeed, as we have 
every reason to believe he will, he purposes to pursue the occupation 
as a profession. The labor of training new teachers is considerable, 
and in selecting persons for this business, regard should be had not 
only to their physical, mental and moral adaptation to the occupa- 
^on, but also to their views and purposes in respect to adopting it as 



14 

a permanent employment. No one should in any case be electett to- 
this office who intends to use it simply as a means of promotion to 
some other position in life. In this instance great pains have been 
taken in the selection, and it is believed that the person who has been 
chosen, will, in time, prove himself an efficient, zealous and devoted 
teacher. ^ 

Miss L. L. Gillett, who for four years past has filled with much zeal 
and ability the responsible office of Matron of the Institution, also re- 
signed and left at the end of the vacation, very much to the regret 
of all the members of the household. Fortunately for the Instiu- 
tion the inconveniences of such a change were obviated by securing 
for the place the services of Miss Julia A. Taylor, who for several 
years past has discharged acceptably the duties of Assistant Matron^ 
and who, by her knovrledge of signs and familiarity with the respon- 
sibilities and duties of the office, was able at once to enter upon their 
discharge understandingly and efficiently. The place made vacant 
by the promotion of Miss Taylor has been filled by the appointment 
of Miss L. B. Paige, of Knightstown, in Indiana, a lady of intelli- 
gence and experience in the management of domestic matters. She 
commenced the performance of her official duties the first of Octo- 
ber last, and gives good promise of becoming an efficient assistant in 
the department assigned her. 

Since the date of the last report a very important change has 
taken place in the mode of disbursing the funds. By the statute of 
1852, for the government of the Institution, the responsibility of 
the management of the finances was taken out of the hands of the 
Trustees and placed upon the Superintendent and the officers of 
State. By the act of the Legislature, passed last winter, this duty 
was re-imposed upon the Board, where, as we have always thought^ 
the responsibility properly belongs. Under the former law, money 
was drawn from the treasury on the estimates of the Steward and 
Supeiintendent, payments made as occasion required, and the ac- 
counts at the end of the quarter examined by the Auditor of State. 
Under the new law the Trustees order all purchases, audit all ac- 
counts, and draw all warrants on the Treasury. This change took 
place when the new law went into effect, and we are satisfied that 
tlie plan is a great improvement over the old method. The disburse- 
ments of the yfear have been made partly under the old and partly 
nnder the new law : as the business however, has been mainly transact- 
ed under the former, we conform to it in makiag out that part of our 



15 

report, embracing the receipts arid disbursements of tlio period 
under review. 

In managing the financial affairs of the Institution, so f;ir as have 
been devolved upon us, we have heretofore, as we shall endeavor 
hereafter to practice the most rigid economy consistent with the best 
interests of the cause. How far success in this respect has crowned 
the labors of the last year, is submitted to the Board and the public 
to judge. 

The estimates for current expenses laid before the Legislature and 
appropriated by that body, have proved sufficient for the purpose, 
and to enable us to repay the amount due to the gas fund. In the 
year 1855 the Legislature appropriated ^2,500 for the purpose of 
lighting the Institution with gas. Soon after $640 of this money 
were drawn from the treasury, and used in paying for and putting up 
the necessary fittings and fixtures in the buildings preparatory to 
the introduction of gas from the city works. But after much delay 
and repeated efforts it was found that a satisfactory arrangement 
could not be made Avith the Gas Company; that the company was 
not then in a condition to extend the pipes to the Institution and to 
furnish the necessary supply of gas. Failing in this effort, and from 
want of something more promising, the Board, on the recommenda- 
tion of the Superintendent, allowed Mr. J. L. Drake, at his own cost 
to put up as an experiment, in the main building an apparatus for 
making gas from benzole. This experiment, although at first giving 
promise of answering the end designed, in the end, proving a failure^ 
was abandoned and the machine removed from the building. The 
remainder of the fund, besides the amount used in putting up the 
gas fittings and fixtures, remained in the treasury until 1857. The 
Legislature failing to pass the appropriation bills that year, the 
money had to be used towards defraying the ordinary expenses of 
the Institution. By economy and by omitting t^ make some im- 
provements and repairs, needed indeed, but not so pressing as this, 
enough has been saved from the current expense fund to pay back 
to the gas fund the amount taken from it, and thus to carry out the 
original design without transcending the limits of the legislative 
grant. 

At a cost of seventeen hundred dollars, which is three hundred 
dollars less than had been previously offered to the gas company, the 
mains were laid from the corporation limits to the premises, and the 
gas introduced in July last, into the main building and the chapel. 



16 

It is found in use, besides being safer, to add greatly to the conveni- 
ence and comfort of the inmates. Indeed it is a wonder to us all 
now how we ever did succeed in lighting the study rooms with lard 
oil and tallow candles. 

The appropriation of six thousand dollars for the purposes of in- 
suring the buildings, repairing the heating apparatus, and refurnish- 
ing the apartments has been used in part according to the terms of 
the grant. 

An insurance of forty thousand dollars on the buildings, in good 
and reliable companies, has been effected, at a premium of one per 
cent, per annum, which is at as low a rate as any responsible com- 
pany could be found to take the risk with the present method of 
heating in use. Formerly one-half of one per cent, was all that 
was charged. The wisdom of insuring was proven by the cupola on 
the south wing of the main building taking fire from a flue the next 
day after the policies were taken out, and burning down to the roof. 
The damages were promptly paid by the companies that had taken 
the risk. 

Although the necessity which compelled the further postponement 
of the adoption of a new and better method of heating the Insti- 
tution is regretted, yet acquiesence in the decision is cheerfully 
yielded. The hot air furnaces that would admit of it have been 
repaired, stoves have been put up, so far as could be done to supply 
the deficiency of the furnaces, and the whole made as safe and effi- 
cient as the nature of the case would allow. It is hoped that the 
day is not far distant, when the Board will be furnished with funds 
to provide a steam apparatus, the method of heating best adapted to 
the buildings, the safest, the most efficient and most economical in 
the judgment of all who have examined the subject. 

The refitting and refurnishing of the apartments have been done 
only in part. The interior of the walls and the woodwork of the 
rooms needed repairing very much, and the carpets and much of the 
furniture were literally worn out; but it was thought advisable by 
the Board, while the heating apparatus remained in its present con- 
dition, not to enter upon these repairs to any greater extent than 
were necessary to present comfort, and to avoid the charge of bad 
management, from a want of neatness. The school rooms and 
chapel and a few of the more public rooms and halls have been re- 
painted and the walls of some of them papered; also, such articles 
of furniture, bed clothing, and carpets as could not longer be dis- 



• 

pcnsed witii, liuvo l)een purchased. All has been done that it was 
thought best to do under present circumstances, to render the apart- 
ments neat and comfortable to the inmates. Therefore only about 
one-half of the sum specially appropriated for these purposes, has 
been drawn from the treasury. 

ft/ 

The following general statement will show the present condition 
of the funds and the exact state of the account at this date between 
the Institution and the treasury department of the government: 

Institution for the Deaf ami Dumb in account vjith the Slate (^ 

Indiana. 

DEBTOR. 

To appropriation for current expenses $i:5,000 00 

To appropriation for repairs and improvements. 6,000 00 

To casii paid Treasurer by counties for clothing fur- 
nished indigent pupils 84:8 74 

To cash receipts from shops and farm paid into Treas- 
ury 2,906 51 

To amount of i-eceipts in trade from shops 788 95 

To cash receipts from shops on hand 146 40 

Tot;d debit- $35,710 66 

CREDIT. 

By bills paid in cash and warrants on 

Treasury $31,047 08 

By bills paid in trade of shops 788 95 

Total credits 831,836 03 



Balance unexpended S S874 63 

The whole amount of money received by the Institution dunn_; 
the year, and the sources from which it has been derived, together 
with the disbursements and the objects upon which the funds have- 
been expended arc exhibited in detail in the following carefully per- 
pare ; statement. 

2. D. J.— 2. 



'18 

t 

A detailed statement of Ike Reccipfsi and Dlnhurspmenisfor iJie year 

ending October 31, 1859. 

JRECEIPTS. 

From Legislative appropriations §27,477 17 

From couiitics for clotliijjg pupils 848 74 

From slioc shop 1,080 OG 

From cahinot shop 1 184 53 

From piij)ils for clotljiiig 225 47 

From pupil for bosu'd an<l tuition 100 00 

From sale of hogs ]K4 QO 

From sale of hay yr, 45 

From sale of wood 27 50 

From sale of di-y cow 2') 00 

From sale of calves 9 QO 

From sale of Iiides. 8 88 

From sale of vegetables G 40 

From sale of old iron ji; 28 

From sale of old copper 13 1)5 

From insurance 5(j 25 

Amounting to $32,188 33 

DI3BUI13EMEXTS. 

1. — On account of Salaries and Wages. 

For salaries of resident officers $2,525 00 

For salaries of teachers 5,400 UO 

F< r salary of physician 300 UO 

For salary of secretary of board ('2 50 

For per diem and mileage of trustees 214 20 

For wages of domestics 1 507 80 

Amounting to J $10,009 50 



9 



■On account of Previsions and Groceries. 



For flour, 285 barrels $1591 00 

For fresh beef, 28,940 pounds ] 092 3i 

For salt beef, 1,337 pounds.. ]15 2I 

For fresh pork, 1,209 pounds 77 79 

For salt pork, 1,579 pounds I74 3^) 



19 

For fresh fish, 833 pounds §50 61 

For salt fish, IJ barrels 15 0() 

For chickens, 770 90 82 

For turkeys, 39 21 85 

For eggs, l,o55 dozen 191 58 

For butter, 5,312* pounds 1,011 54 

For cheese, 442 pounds 41 53 

For bird, 1,341 pounds IGl 70 

For hominy, 14J bushels 24 56 

For honey, 93 pounds 15 59 

For dried apples, 22-J bushels 59 64 

For green apples, 19 bushels 22 72 

For green peaches, 9 baskets 11 25 

For dried peaches, 5 bushels 15 50 

For prunes, 153 pounds 21 80 

For cherries, 140 pounds 18 6*) 

For raisins, 2 boxes 8 45 

For currants. 4 70 

For plums 5 25 

For blackberries, 33 baskets 28 40 

For citrons, 21 pounds 6 05 

For lemons 3 95 

For grapes, 10 pounds ••••... 1 00 

For cianberries 10 00 

For crackers, 2GJ pounds 1.'3 29 

For vinegar, 3 barrels 13 50 

For cider, G4 gallons 7 59 

For salt, 9 barrels 17 93 

For coffee, 2,819 pounds 352 20 

For tea, 52 pounds 37 44 

For brown sugar, 5,888 pounds 461 2 ! 

For sugar refined, 973 pounds 110 77 

For molasses, 212 gallons 109 50 

For apj)le butter, 5 gallons 2 50 

For rice, 118 pounds 6 78 

For potatfcs, 374 bushels 347 75 

For turnips, 80 bushels 25 93 

For cabbages, 97 heads 6 71 

For corn meal, 11 bushels 8 3) 

For soap, soft, 47 barrels 182 04 



-20 

For soap, hard, 1,862 pounds $113 18 

For starch, 30G pounds 23 30 

For indigo, 10 pounds 11 00 

For hops 93 

For bhick pepper, 103 pounds 15 45 

For cayenne pepper 1 25 

For cinnamon 4 70 

For ch>ves 3 10 

For mace 5 80 

For ginger... 80" 

For nutmegs 6 33 

For cream of tartar 22 20 

For ice » 42 40 

Amounting to ^7,480 7^ 

S. — Oil account of Fuel, Lights, Tinware, Qucenstvare and Hardware, 

For stone coal, 4,000 bushels §G50 00 

For charcoal, 30 bushels 3 00 

For wood, 194i cord? 486 24 

For chopping wood 317 65 

For candles, 1,426 pounds 290 72 

For benzole, 60 gallons 89 60 

For gas, two month's consumption 33 65 

For tinware 27 69 

For queensware 145 73 

For hardware and cutlery 93 17 

For plated ware 20 00 

Amounting^to $2,143 45 

4. — On account of School BooJcs, Stat''onery, Clothing , Bledicines^ 

Postage and Printing. 

For school booVs $150 94 

J'or stationery 38 00 

For boots and slioes 314 10 

For hats and caps 39 10 

For ready-made clothing 325 38 

For material for clothing 124 18 

For medicines 68 60 



21 

For printing $68 50 

For post.'ige 39 5-1: 

Amounting to $1,1G8 34 

5. — On account of Insurance^ Repairs^ Furniture and FurnuldriA 

Goods. ^ 

For insurance, $40,000 400 00 

For repairing furnaces 425 87 

For plastering an J whitewashing 304 85 

For masonry 104 76 

For carpentry 206 97 

For i"e-painting 551 63 

For papering 56 71 

For repairing and varnishing furniture 71 10 

For furniture 265 81 

For gas fixtures 328 11 

For plumbing and repairing slate roof. 453 49 

For repairing locks 19 60 

For fui-nishing goods 1,355 43 

Amounting to §4,54 i 3J. 

6. — On account of Farm and Garden. 

For wages of gardener $330 00 

For wages of teamster 180 00 

For wages of laborers 249 12 

For corn, 137 bushels 100 41 

For oats, 31 bushels 20 43 

For straw, 5 loads 17 75 

For bran 29 00 

For repairing wagons 37 05 

For repairing buggy 29 00 ^ 

For repairing harness 18 30 

For blacksmithing 85 09 

For live stock 82 99 

For farm implements 21 70 * 

For spring wagon 110 00 

For garden seeds 2 00 

Amounting to §1,312 84 



22 

^ 7. — On account of Shops. 

For stock for slice shop $002 9G 

For wa^es of foreman 550 00 

For overwork 49 5 2 

For tools 45 G5 

For stock for cabinet shop G75 80 

For waijes of foreman 455 40 

For overwork -^4 35 

For tools -05 12 

Amounting to §3,008 80 

8. — On account of Miscellaneous Items. 

For cash refunded Madison county $21 05 

For cash refunded for tuition 2<> 00 

For extension of gas pipes to the Institution. 1,700 00 

For use of Masonic IJall for exhibition 20 00 

For omnibus hire 10 50 

For services of architect 10 00 

For traveling expenses 40 50 

For American xVnnals of the Deaf and Dumb G5 65 

For fountain 47 82 

For carriage hire 15 00 

For binding reports 18 00 

For fruit trees and shrubbei-y 25 40 

For funeral expenses 12 00 

Amounting to $2,011 02 

RECAriTULATIOK 

Amount of receipts brought down $32,188 3S 

Amount of disbursements, viz: 

I. On account of salaries and wages $10,060 50 

ST. On account of provisions and groceries... 7,486 7(5 

3, On account of fuel, lights, tinware, queens- 

ware and hardware 2,143 45 

4, On account of books, stationer3% clothing, 

medicines, postage and printing 1,168 34 

5, On account of insurance, repairs, furni- 

ture and furnishing goods. . 4,544 B^ 

61 On account of farm and garden 1,812 84 



23 

7. Oil account of simps 8,098 8'.:> 

8. On acooaiit of miaccllaiieuiis iteais 2,011 1)2 

AmountiiiL; to §11,836 03 

Unexpended balance ^-^^^2 ^5 

Of the above nnexpended balance ^^185 8'.) is the amount put in 
the hands of the Steward, with which to meet the petty current ex- 
penses of the month, and the remainder, SlGG 40, is the cash re- 
ceived from recent sales of articles manufactured in the shops. 

The slioe-makin^ atid cabinet-makin;^ carried on in connection 
with the Iiistiiuti()««, for the benefit of the pupils, has been prose- 
cuted enerj;eiieally and profitably throu^i^hout the year. Pecuiiiarily 
the success has b-jen greater than in any former period. The profits 
over and above all ex[)enses amount to six hundred and fifty-^ivo 
dollars and eighty-six cents, as will ap[)ear from the exact statement 
of the business of each shop, which we insert below: 

Stakment of ilic Opcrallons of tht Shoe Shop. 

DR. 

To Ftock on hand Nov. 1st, 1858 §155 50 

To boots and shoes on hand 13-3 25 

To cash paid for >tock 092 00 

To cash paid for tools 45 05 

To ca>h ])aid wages of foreman 550 00 

To casli paid pupils for overwork 49 52 

Total debits ^1,920 83 

CIl. 

By stock on hand at this date §70 50 '^ 

By new tools on hand 45 05 . ^ 

By boots and shoes on hand 206 50 

By recei{)ts from sales. 1,989 06 

Total credits §2,377 71 

Total debits brou'^ht down 1,920 8^ 



Balance 'n favor of the shop §450 83 

Statement of the Oprrations of the Calinet Shop. 

mi. 

To cash receipts from cooper shop §250 97 



i 

24 

To cash paid for stock (jTo 89 

To cash paid for tools 295 12 

To cash paid wages of foreman 455 40 

To cash paid pupils for overwork 3t 35 

Total dehits $1,720 73 

CR. 

Bj stock on hand at this date $301 2) 

By new tools 295 12 

To manufactures on hand 54 75 

To receipts from sales 1,184 53 

Total credits §L925 70 

Total debits brought down 1,720 73 

Balance in favor of the shop $205 03 

The pupils engaged in learning these trades, with very few excep- 
tions, manifest a commendable industry and zeal, ar.d seem to ap- 
preciate very highly the advantage uhich a knowledge of a trade 
will give them, as a means of self-support in after life. The influ- 
ence of the shops upon the pupils occupied in them, in aifording 
suitable relief from study, in promoting habits of onk-r an<l industry, 
and in exciting among them a proper spirit of independence and 
self-respect, is very happy indeed. The two or tln-ee hours spent 
daily in manual labor, is found not to interfere whh the studies of 
the school room, but rather to promote mental improvement. A 
ready sale of the articles manufactured is easily made and at fair 
prices. 

The experience of a year, however, has shown that some better mo- 
tive power than physical force, is lecessary for propelling ihe machin- 
ery required for profitably canying on the cabinet shop. A tennon 
and morticing machine, a lathe for turning, several circular saws, and 
a planing machine are essential for pciforniing properly and ^Yith dis- 
patch the vai'ious operations in cabinet making. In performing them 
by hand the labor is not only slow and tedious, but also, in most 
cases, excessively severe. Nowhere in the country is there a shop 
of this kind carried on successfullj', Avithout some of these appur- 
tenances. They being common in other shops of the kind, they are 
necessary in order that the pujiils may properly learri the trade. It 
is estimated that the motive power, \vith thu mtichincry i'eqi>ired, all 
put up and ready for use, will cost not over one thousand dollars. 



25 

As a motive power it is thought that a small steam engine would best 
answer tlie purpose, and in the end he the most economical The fuel 
necessary to run it wou'd be abundantly supplied by tne chips and saw- 
dust of the shop. A common hand with a little instruction could run 
the niaeliinery, and with tlie foreman, while the pupils were in school, 
saw out and prepare the lumber, and have it ready for them to make 
up irjto fuiniture. When he was not thus engaged he could be em- 
ployed in other useful work about the Institution. AVere this ma- 
chinery provided it is believed that double tlie amount of furniture 
could he made with much less labor and with greater profits, and that 
the pu{)ils would more readily and as pei-fectly learn the trade. 

Thcrefoi-e we respectfully recommend to tlie Board to authorize 
this improvement to be made. To accomplish it, it will not be nec- 
cssai'y to incur any debt, nor to encroach upon the funds appropria- 
ted lor other purposes. Tiie balance on hand, belonging to the shops, 
will pay for the engii e, and the other machinery can be pui'chased 
from time to time and added, as the business and profits of the shop 
will justify. 

The firm belon^iniZ to the Institution has been well and judicious- 
ly managed the hist year by the Steward. Ilis report, which ex- 
hibits a. very satisfactory result, and to which attention is invited, 
will be found in the appendix. 

A slight chano-e in the lime of openin<x and of closin^T; the ses- 
sions of the school has been made, to whicli the attention of the par- 
ents of the pupils is invited. The sessions hereafter will begin the 
loth ilay of September and end the last Wednesday of June. There 
is, as is customary in all similar institutions for the deaf and dumb in 
the United States, but one xacation a year, and this change will bring 
it, as to time and duration, so as to embrace the hottest part of the 
summer. The annual examination of the pupils will take place on. 
the last two days of the session, at which all their parents and guar- 
dians are invited to attend. Pupils are not allowed to leave till the 
examination is over. At the close of the examination certificates of 
the sta-jding of each is distributed to all tlic members of tiie several 
classes. At the opening of the session the classes are organized, 
and the teacher of each is designated, and it is very important that 
all who intend to enter should be present punctually at that time. 
By being late a pupil fdls below his class and may lose his stand- 
ing an'l have to be put in a lower grade. The system of instruction 
requires that a strict classification, according to the attainments of 



2G 

tlie several pupils, should be maintained in order that tlic greatest 
good to the greatest number may be accomplished. A teacher can 
not in justice retard tlie progress of a class for one tardy mend)er. 
A new clas!!; is formed at the commencement of every term, and it 
is especially necessary that those who wish to enter for the fist time 
should be in attendance at tlie opening. If from any cause such 
should be prevented from coming until a month or more of the ses- 
sion has elapsed, they are advised to remain at home until the begin- 
nin^j of the foDowino- term. 

'J'he Institution has now been in operation fifteen 3'ears, and from 
the first has been liberally supported by the State; and it; m!iy wtdl 
be asked, are the results such as wi'.l compensate for the labor -md 
expense bestowed upon the ob e'^^ ? What has been its inlluenco 
upon the three hundred who have left its walls to take their places 
in society ":* How have they and are they performing their parts in 
life? In answer to these questions we say that they are scattered 
throughout the State and the West, and everywhere they are the 
living vindication of the cause. What are they cunpared with what 
they would have been without the helping hand of the State? Scores 
of them are married and settled as sober, industrious, use ul mem- 
bers of community. Fi'oin no school of speaking and hearing per- 
sons has there gone out in tlie same time a greater number i?i pro- 
portion to the whole who have become worthy, substantial citizens. 
Very rarelj^ can one be found who has gone through the course of 
training and study afforded by the Institution, who, in after life, has 
become idle and vicious, or become a public charge. Some ai-e fol- 
lowing the trades which they learned while they were pupds. Oth- 
ers have settled upon farms and are successfully cultivating the soil. 
Several are known to have earned enough by their own labor to ])ur- 
chase small farms and are located on them, doing well. Enquiry into 
particular cases has exhibited, in the particular line chosen \y them, 
an industry, a skill, a perseverance and a success equal to that of 
the generality of their mere favored brethren. Above all wo can aj)- 
peal to the large number who give hopeful evidence of evangelical 
piety, as the fruits under God of the instruction given and as the 
evidence of the great ami incalculable benefits conferred u]»oii them 
by the Institution. Otherwise they Avould have been in heathenish 
darkness, '• without hope and without God in the world." In the 
large number therefore who have been restored to society, haj)pines3 
and usefulness in the State, is found the proof of the wisdom which 



27 

instituted the As^'lum, the benevolence ^vhich has sustained it, and 
the zeal and Authfulness of those who have managed its aflairs; and 
the friends of the cause can find in the successes of the past, as well 
as in the prosperity of the present, ample encouragement to renewed 
zeal and perseverance in carrying forward the enterprise. 

The grateful acknowledgments of the pupils are due and are here- 
by most respectful!;-, in their behalf, tendered to the editors and pub- 
lishers, who have gratuitously furnished the Institution with their pa- 
pers and periodicals during the last year. We can assure them that 
their contributions are gladly received and highly appreciated, and 
are the means of supplying to the pupils much useful information, 
A list of these contributions, with the names of the editors and pub- 
lishere, will be given in the appendix. 

Ail of which is respectfully submitted. 

THOMAS MAC INTIRE, 

Superintendent. 

Ikstxtuttox for the Deaf and Dumb, 



Indianapolis 



z Deaf and Dumb,! 

, Nov. 1, 185:'. J 



APPENDIX. 



CATALOGUE. 



Catalogue of Pupils iii the Institution from October 31, 1858, to No' 

vemher 1. 1859. 



KAxME. 



Acrey, Cluiilos M . 

Allt'y, Enocli 

Aldrich, James B.... 
AniU'i-boii, Estlicr A, 
AikUm'soti, Mintha... 

A met, M;ii\y E 

Arnott, Jolin M 

Aniorr, WiUiam T... 
Anni^tl•^)HL^ Pollen L. 
Atkinson, David G.. 
Augustine, Mieliael.. 
liagennan, Frederic. 

Barinber!4, Amel 

Jiarncfilii-, John F.... 
l>io"\vn, Ezra W. .. .. 

Brov.n, James I) 

Brown, Andrew 

Brun.er, Islalinda 

Bishop, Benjamiji F 

Bussurd, Ursula 

Bai-nes, 7\nna 

Church, Mollj L 

Cairo]), William L... 

Clark, llobert F 

('(de, /rancis M 

Cole, doaf) K 

Coftey, Harriet E. ., 



TOWN. 



'J'ransville 

Cliftv 

Mr. Etna 

Sf)ring liill 

Lebanon , 

Parkersbuig 

Delphi 

Delphi 

Jeflerson 

Delphi 

Maiion 

Oak Station 

Black Hawk 

Hall 

Connersville 

Folda 

Augusta 

Nicholsonville. .. 
Kew Brunswitdv 

Bedford 

l^ogjinsport 

Mem[)his 

Bryant's Creek.. 

Elkhart 

jvoscville. . 

Koseville 

Bloointieid, 



COUNTY. 



Tij)pecanoe. 

]>ecatur. 

Huntington. 

Decatur. 

BooiiC. 

AJontgomery. 

Carroll. 

Carroll. 

Clinton, 

Carroll. 

I^ipley. 

Knox. 

Posey. 

Bipley. 

Fiiyette. 

Sjiencer. 

^iario^. 

Putnam. 

]](jone. 

Lawrence. 

Cass. 

Shelby, Tenn, 

]\Ionroc. 

Elkhart. 

Parke. 

Parke. 

Green. 



32 



CATALOGU OF rUPIL^.— Continued. 




Consley, Benj;inun F | 

Ciipe, Jacob | 

Coinpton, Amanda ' 

Cross. Olive A i 

Curtis, Cliarles | 

Cutter, Lauia H i 

Callicotte, Mary Ann ! 

Cline, Caroline i 

Dean, Harry K | 

Davis, (jeoige W i 

Dill man, Sai-ali | 

Dillnian, Polly Ann 

Diilnian, John ; 

Donaliew, Cynthia A i 

Durjirins, Alexander ' 

Edens, Miihlon i 

Eldred, Aurilla... [ 

Ellis, NFaiy Jane ' 

Eilisi Eli^^.beth i 

Enochs. James T | 

Etter, Andrew ' 

Fai. field. Clarinda : 

Fisher, Wri-htC 

Free, Cyrus 

Fry barker, George ' 

Fuller, Jacob.. • 

Ganson, Abigail K I 

Ganson, Fredei-ic 

Goodwin, Crieli field I 

Goodpasture, David 

Gray, Isaac M 

Gri(rfi;s, Ann E 

CO 

Goss, Louisa I 

Gcss, Eliz;d)eth ! 

Grommal, Eliza C \ 

Gunn, Endly | 

Guard, Rachel B ! 

Hack, William ; 

Iladley, Amos ' 

Hall, James 

Halstead, Amos 

ITan-inii-ton, Ilai-riet ' 

Ilartney, Murph}' | 



Saluda. 

North Manchester.. 

Elkhnrt 

iMerrillville 

Eii^ene 

Salem Centre 

Dupont 

Isicholsor.ville 

Aurora 

ludianiipoiis 

Franklin 

Franklin 

Ftanklin 

Fincastle 

Lafayette :.... 

Ilaysvdle 

Liberty 

ClarksViHe 

Muncie 

Mitchell 

Alama 

I'lairie Town 

Ivoseville 

Andei'son 

Conncrsville 

Kcw Burlington 

Fw ncesville 

Francesville 

VAiiQ Ridge 

Aurora 

Rethany 

Jefferson 

Pekiii 

Pekin 

Kokamo 

Conncrsville 

Lawrenceburgh 

Kniij-htstown 

Mooresville 

Ladoga 

Manilla 

Meshawaca 

llomesville 



Jefferson. 

Wabash. 

Elkhart. 

Lake. 

"Vermillion 

Steuben. 

Jefferson. 

Putnam. 

Dearborn. 

Marion. 

Johnson. 

Johnsoji. 

Johnson. 

PutJiani. 

^J'ip|)ecanoe. 

Dubois. 

St. Joseph. 

Tippecanoe. 

Delaware. 

Lawrence. 

iMoutgomery. 

Vigo. 

Parke. 

Madison. 

Fayette. 

Delaware. 

Pulaski. 

Pulaski. 

Shelby. 

Deiirborn. 

Parke. 

Clinton, 

Washington. 

Washington. 

1 ioward. 

Fayette. 

Deai-born. 

Henry. 

Morgan. 

Montixomery. 

Rush^ 

St. Joseph. 

Laporte. 



33 



CATALOGUE OF PUPILS.— Continued. 



NAME. 



TOWN. 



Heck, Matthias.... 
Hedge, Samuel Q. 



Howe, Reuben 

Huclierson, Ciiarles M... 

Humbolt, Mary.. 

Inman, Sarah E 

Johnson, Candice F 

Jones, Jemima Jane 

Kingsbury, Elizabeth... 

Kimball, Nathan 

Lee, Sarah C 

Leach, Sarah C 

Lewis, Elmore 

Lindsay, John 

Loving, Joshua C 

Maddux, Sarah F 

Matheney, Jesse 

McKim, Mar^raret 

McKim, Isabella 

McKim, John 11 

McFadden, Margaret J. 
McFadden, Robert M. . . . 
McLauo-hlin, Maro-aret., 

McLaughlin, James 

McQueen, Miranda J 

McCray, Peter 

McKee, Jacob 

McGehee, Meredith D... 
McYvlii nn 03^, Racha el . . . 

Martindale, Moses A 

Miller, Mary 

Miller, Jefferson W 

Miller, Harrison 

Miller, Oliver T 

Mitchell, Thomas D 

Mobley, Hiram S 

Moore, John R 



Morris, Jesse 

Norris, Andrew J 

Owens, Frances K 

Parker, George H 

Parker, Zerubbabel 

Parish, William 

2 D. J.— 3. 



Madison 

North Salem.... 

Lake Town 

New Albany.... 

Vincennes 

Howesville 

Lisbon 

Newcastle 

Evans ville 

Hartford 

New Albany.... 

Waverly 

Rock ville 

Hart's Mills.... 
Michifran City. 

Frankfort 

Greensburri; 

Madison 

Madison 

Madison 

Allenville 

Allenville 

Louis 

Louis 

Walcott's Mills 

Greenfield 

Spades 

Utica 

Richmond 

Chill 

Shaseville 

Harrison 

Harrison 

Harrison 

Polk Run 

Gilead 

Crawfordsville.. 

Rerlin 

Indianapolis 

Bennington 

Kokomo 

Rose ville 

Beech Grove... 



COUNTY. 



Jefferson. 

Hendricks. 

Wabash. 

Floyd. 

Knox. 

Clay. 

Noble. 

Henry. 

Vanderburgh. 

Blackford. 

Floyd. 

Morgan. 

Parke. 

Ripley. 

Laporte. 

Clinton. 

Decatur. 

Jefferson. 

Jefferson. 

Jefferson. 

Sv;itzerland. 

Switzerland. 

Vigo. 

Vigo. 

Lap;rani};8- 

Hancock. 

Ripley. 

Clark. 

Wayne. 

Miami. 

Owen. 

Delaware. 

Delaware. 

Delaware. 

Clark. 

Miami. 

Monto-omerv 

Clinton. 

Marion. 

Switzerland. 

Howard. 

Parke. 

Rush. 



34 



CATALOGUE OF PUPILS.— Continued. 




Pratlier, James A.... 

Prs.ther, Lucy A 

Prather, Sarah C 

Reinhart, Henry S.. 
Rhinehart, Estaline.. 

Rinchar, jNIartha 

Rice, Casemer 

^Roberts, Malilon G. 

Rass, George ^Y 

Russell, Palmer B.. . 
Runyon, William T.. 
Sebrinji, James 



Sebring, Sarali A. 



Sebring, Henry 

Segraves, James 

Shastun, James A 

Simpson, James 

Sites, Lydia A 

Skinner, Jolm A 

Slaglit, T. Democrat. 

Snider, Isabella 

Sparks, Laura V 

Stirlen, Mary A 

Slusser, Rachel 

Stafford, Elizabeth C. 

Stroud, Joseph 

Stroud, Joshua 

Stubbs, John 



Tatom, Mary G 

Tatem, Sally M 

Tardey, Henry IV 

Tusing, Hannah 

Underwood, Margaret J. 

Virgil, Flora 

Weaver, Sylvester , 

Werner, Adam 

West, John H 

West, Joseph W 

White, James J 

Whitinger, Rachel E 

Williams, Joseph C 

Williams, Elizabeth , 

Wilson, Mary , 



COUNTY. 



Jelfersonville 

JefFersonviile 

Jeffersonville 

Delphi. 

Bethany 

Burlington 

New Albany 

Wabash 

Moscow 

Pendleton 

Burlington 

Ft. Wayne 

Ft. Wayne 

Ft. AVayne 

Garrolton 

Frankford 

Salem 

Fairview 

Mier 

Evansville , 

Battle Ground.. 
Elizabethtown .. 

Delphi 

Georgia 

Martinsville 

Evansville ,.. 

Evansville 

Kewara 

Baker's Corners 
Baker's Corners 

Vevay.... 

Warsaw 

Morgantovrn..... 

Bristol 

Annapolis 

Germantown 

Castleton 

Castleton 

Quincy 

Lakeville 

Princeton 

Anderson 

Richmond 



Clark. 

Clark. 

Clark. 

Carroll. 

Parke. 

Carroll. 

Floyd. 

AVabash. 

Rush. 

Henry. 

Howard. 

Allen. 

Allen. 

Allen, 

Carroll. 

Scott. 

Washington. 

Randolph. 

Grant. 

Vanderburgh. 

Tippecanoe. 

Bartholomew. 

Can oil. 

Lawrence. 

Morgan. 

Vanderburgh. 

Vanderburgh. 

Fulton. 

Tippecanoe. 

Tippecanoe. 

Switzerland. 

Kosciusko. 

Morgan. 

Elkhart. 

Parke. 

Vanderburgh. 

Hamilton. 

Hamilton. 

Owen. 

St. Joseph. 

Gibson. 

Madison. 

Wa vne. 



85 



CATALOGUE OF PUPILS.— Continued. 



ISTAME. 


TOWN. 


COUNTY. 


Wood, Elizabeth 


Dale 


Spencer. 
White 


Wright, Cheniah C 


Reynolds 


Wri'i"ht, Henry J 


Bethany 


Parke 


Yeoman, Minerva 


Renssellaer 


Jasper. 
Gibson. 


Younfr, William M 


Princeton 


Zumro, Joseph 


Market 


Huntington. 
Lagrange. 


Zimmer, Elthina 


Sturges 





^Deceased. 



Whole number admitted within the year 172 

Number of new pupils received this term 25 



Number under instruction last term 147 



STEWARD'S REPORT. 



In accordance with the by-laws of the Institution, I respectfully 

submit the following report of the receipts and disbursements on ac- 
count of the farm and garden, for the year ending October 31, 1859 : 

RECEIPTS. 

From sale of hogs §164 00 

From sale of hay 14 00 

From sale of hides 8 88 

From sale of wood 27 50 

From sale of iron and cooper 29 93 

From sale of plants 9 00 

From sale of cow 26 00 

From sale of marketing 5 40 

10 tuns of hay at $12 00 120 00 

1,250 pounds pork at 5 62 50 

600 bushels corn at 30 240 00 

970 bushels Irish potatoes at 35 339 50 

134 bushels early potatoes at 50 67 25 

106 bushels sweet potatoes at 75 79 50 

16 bushels parsneps at 50 8 00 

15 bushels onions at 75 1125 

80 bushels beets at 50 15 00 

46 bushels green peas at 50 23 00 

81 bushels tomatoes at 50 40 50 

32 bushels green beans at 50 16 00 

275 dozen oats at 25 68 75 

200 dozen cucumbers at 10 20 00 

2 dozen water-mellons at 60 1 20 



37 

IJ dozen musk-mellons at — $1 00 

2,538 drum-liead cabbage at 2i 63 45 

275 early york cabbage at 4 15 00 

717 bunches of onions at 5 35 85 

445 bunches of asparagus at 5 22 35 

263 bunches lettuce at 5 13 15 

94 bunches of radishes at 5 4 70 

622 bunches of pie plant at 5 31 10 

40 bunches of spinach at 5 2 00 

Radish seed 1 00 

Onion seed 2 50 

Beet seed 1 00 

120 shocks fodder at 10 12 00 

240 cords wood at 2 75 660 00 

1,800 gallons milk at 20 360 00 

Amounting to $2,622 26 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

For wages of gardener §330 00 

For wages of teamster 180 00 

For wages of laborers 249 12 

For corn, 137 bushels 100 41 

For oats, 31 bushels 20 43 

For straw, 5 loads 17 75 

For bran 29 00 

For repairing wagons 37 05 

For repairing buggy 29 00 

For repairing harness 18 30 

For blacksmithing 85 09 

For live stock 82 99 

For farm implements 21 70 

For spring wagon 100 10 

For garden seeds 2 00 

Amounting to §1,312 84 



Leaving a balance in favor of farm and garden §1,309 42 

It Avill be observed that the sum of two hundred and forty-nine 
dollars and twenty cents has been paid out for labor, and the sum of 



38 

six hundred and sixty dollars received from the farm in fire wood. 
The labor was expended in chopping the fire wood, and in clearing, 
and in ditching the land to prepare it for cultivation. The wood is 
now all cut ofi" from the farm, which has for ten years past furnished 
the chief part of the fuel consumed by the Institution. After this 
winter all the fuel required will have to be purchased. 
All of which is respectfully submitted, 

ivM. R. HOGSHIRE, Steivard, 



CONTRIBUTIONS, 



NEVrSPAPERS AND MAGAZINES. 



NAMES. 



EDITORS AXD PROPRIETORS. 



Indianapolis Daily Journal 

Indiana Daily State Sentinel 

Daily Atlas 

Locomotive 

The Ne\y Albany Ledger 

The Western Christian Advocate. 

Democratic Pharos 

The Yincennes Times 

The American Eagle 

Marshall County Democrat 

Pulaski Democrat 

The Indiana True Ilepublican 

Miami County Sentinel 

Martinsville Bulletin 

The Terro Haute Journal 

The Saturday Evening Post 

The Ladies Repository 

Western Sun 

The Princeton Clarion 

Fort Wayne Sentinel 

The Witness 

Lafayette Courier 

Christian Luminary 

Weekly Courier 



B. R. Sulgrove. 
Bingham k, Doughty. 
John D. Defrees. 
Elder & Harkness. 
Norman, Morrison & 

C. Kingsley. [Mathews, 
S. A. Hall.* 

Jackson & Mayers. 
H. Comingore. 
W. J. Burns. 
McKee & Tibbetts. 
Isaac H. Julian. 
John A. Graham. 
John Story. 
G. F. Cookerly. 
Deacon & Peterson. 

D. W. Clark. 
George E. Green. 
William Curtz. 
Thomas Tigar. 
M. G. Clark. 

W. S. Lingle. 
John Bo;r2;s. 
M. C. Garber 



40 



NEWSPAPERS AN MAGAZINES.— Continued. 



_ . — .^^JJ ^ . - 

NAMES. 


EDITORS AND PllOPRIETORS. 


Richmond Jeifersonian 


James Elder. 


The Relio-ious TelcscoDO 


John Lawrence. 


O 1 

The Alton Courier 


George T. Erovrn. 
W. H. Green. 


The Connersville Times 


Christian Record 


Elijah Goodwin. 
Swormsted & Poe. 


Missionary Advocate 


Herald and Era 


Williamson & Lee. 



BOOKS. 



One hundred and forty copies of the proceedings of the fifth con- 
vention of American Instructors of the Deaf and Dumb ; presented 
bj the Illinois Institution for the Deaf and Dumb. 

Fifty-two volumes of select juvenile works; purchased with a do- 
nation of $11 00, contributed by the members of Asbury Methodist 
Episcopal Chapel, Indianapolis. 

The Cabinet Library, 20 volumes, 12 mo., in cloth, worth $10 00 ; 
a, donation from the Methodist Episcopal Sunday School Union, 
through the Rev. F. C. Holliday. 

Seven volumes of the " New American Cyclopedia ; " purchased 
with a donation of So 00 received from Mrs. Frybarger, of Con- 
nersville, and with cash received from the sale of fancy articles man- 
ufactured by the young ladies of the school. 



RULES AND ilEGULATiONS 



FOn THE 



ADMISSION OF PUPILS 



I. All the Deaf and Dumb oftlic State between the ages of ten 
and twentv-one years are entitled to an education, without charge 
for Board or tuition, in this Institution, upon compliance with the 
Rules. No certificate of any kind is required for admission. Per- 
sons, however, desirous of placing a pupil in the school, should 
write to the Superintendent, informing him of the name, age, res- 
idence 01 the deaf mute, the cause, if known, of deafness, e^c. Tlie 
Superintendent will immediately answer, stating the time when the 
pupil will be received. Thi^-; course is in all cases recommended, 
though none will be refused Vvho come at tlie commencement of the 
session. Applications in behalf of persons of more or less than 
the required age, will be considered by the Trustees, who reserve to 
themselves the right to accept or reject such applicants, as they 
may deem just and proper. 

IJ. Pupils from other States are leceived at the rate of one hun- 
dred dollars per session often months, for board and tuition. 

III. The length of the course of instruction is five years; and, 
that the pupils may become more proficient in their studies, they 
are allowed and advised to remain one year longer. At the end 
of six years, the Superintendent may select such pupils as he may 
consider would be particularly benefited by continuing longer at 
school, and, if approved by the Board of Trustees, they shall be 
ermiited to remain an additional year. 



42 

IV. Pupils will be tadmitled on the foilovving conditions : 1st. 
The pupil, well provided with clothes, is to be brought to the Asy- 
lum punctually at the commencenieDt of each session, lor the 
period of live years, unless detained at home by his or her sickness. 
*2d. The piif;il is to remain in the stdiool until tlie last Wednesday 
in June, of each year. 3d. No patent or guardian shall be allowed 
to take a pupil out *-.f the school in session tii-ie, without the cori- 
senl of the Board of Trustees. 

V. It is the intention of the Trustees to render the Institution 
sell-supporiing, so far as practicable, and that every pupil, on 
leaving its walls, shall be so proficient in some useful occupation 
or trade, as to be able to procure a livelihood, wdthout reliance on 
the charities of others. In accordance with this design, all the 
scholars will be required to labor a portion of each day, the girls in 
performing the lighter kinds of housework, and in various kmds of 
needle-work, as plain sewing, ornamental work, dress making or 
millinery, &c.; and the boys at various trader, the necessary work 
about tlie x\sylum, and the cultivation of the farm and garden. 

VI. The annual sessions of the school commence on the ioth 
day of September, and clo^e on the last Wedne-day of June. Ev- 
ery jnipil is to come promptly on or before t/)e first day of the ses- 
sion, and IS to remain until the last day of the same. The only ex- 
ceptions allowed ai^e cases of sickness. 

VII. Ko pupil, unless under extraordinary circumsiances, can 
be received at a:;y other tinie than the commencement of the 
session. 

VIII. Parents and guardians are required to furnish annually to 
each pupil, the following supply of clothing: 

FOR MALE PUPILS. 

WIXTEK CLOTUING. 

2 Coats, 5 pairs of Socks, 

2 Vests, 1 pair of Boots, 

'2 pairs of Paiitaloons, '2 pairs of Shoes, 

5 Shirts, 2 Hats, or I Hat auvl I Cap. 



43 



SUMMER CLOTHING, 



2 Coats, 
2 Vests, 



2 pairs of Pantaloons, 
1 Palm-leaf Hat. 



ADDITIONAL AF.TICLES. 



1 Ivory Comb, 2 pairs of Suspenders, 

2 pairs of Wooden Combs, 2 [jocket Handkerchiefs. 

FOR THE FEMALE PUPILS. 

3 or 4 Calico Dresses, 2 pairs of Summer Stockings, 
1 Woolen or Worsted Dress, 2 pairs of Winter Stockings, 

1 Sunday and one Sun Bonnet, 2 Night Gowns, 

2 or 3 changes of underclothing, 3 pairs of Shoc^, 
2 Pocket Handkerchiefs. 



ADDITIONAL ARTICLES. 



I Shawl, 



2 Hair Combs, 



1 Coar::;e and two Ivorv Combs. 



In addition to the above outfit, a sum of not less than S3 00 is 
to be deposited with the Superintendent for incidental expenses, 
re,jairs of Shoes, &c. ; any part of which remaining unexpended, 
will be returned at the close of tlie session. 

It is not intended that the clothing should be of an expensive 
kind. For boys' winter apparel, plain home-made cloth is suffici- 
ently good. For Summer wear, country linen will answer for 
pants, wdth some kind of dark goods or prints for coats and vests. 
Girls' calico dresses may be made of a cheap article which will not 
fade ; and while for older girls, at least, one pair of morocco shoes 
should be furnished, one or both of the other pairs should be of 
good calfskin. On all articles of clothing which it is possible to 
mark, the full na ne of the pupil should be written with indelible 
ink. Each pupil should be supplied with a trunk or a chest. 

IX. Pupils can be furnished with clothing in the Institution, 
onlv in accordance with the followinc: Leo-islative enactment: 

'' That when the patients of the Plospital for the Insane, and pu- 
pils of the Institution for the Blind and Asylum for the Deaf and 
Dumb are not otherwise supplied with clothing, they shall be fur- 
nished by the proper Superintendent, who shall make out an ai:- 



44 

count therefor, in eacli case, against the respective counties from 
which said patients and pupils were sent, in an amount not exceed- 
ing twenty doHars per annum for every sucli patient, which ac- 
count will be signed by the Superintendent and attested by the seal 
of the Hospital, Institute for the Blind, or Asylum for the Deaf 
and Dumb, as the case may be, and the Treasurer of State shall 
charge the account thus certified to the county from which the 
patient was sent, and credit the amount to the current expense 
fund of the Indiana Hospital for the Insane, Institute for the BHnd, 
and Asylum for the Deaf and Dumb." 

"Sec. 3. Wlien such account shall be I'eeeived by the Treasu- 
rer of the proper county, to whom it shall be immediately sent 
upon its reception by the Treasurer of State from such Superin- 
tendent, such County Treasurer shall cause the same to be paid out 
of the County Treasury to the Treasurer of State. And such 
County Treasurer shall collect the amount of such account from 
the e:>tate of such patient, or pupil, if he have any, by suit, if neces- 
sary, in the name of the county: Provided, Thai if such patient 
or pupil have a family, at least five hundred dollars of his property 
shall be exempt from the payment of such account. And suit for 
the collection of such account may be commenced in the county to 
which the account is certified, but the Court in which it was insti- 
tuted, shall appoint a guardian ad litum for such patient or pupil ; 
and if he have a wife, shall cause at least twenty da\ s' notice of 
the commencement of such suit to be given her in writing. And 
no other notice of such suit, except as herein provided, shall be re- 
quired.'* 

X. Those persons bringing pupils to, or taking them away, can 
not be furnished with board, lodging, or horse-keepins:, at the 
Asylum. 

XI. K\\ business letters, or letters of inquiry in regard 
to pupils in the Asylum, or tho<e whom it ma}' be designed to 
plac^ there, should be addressed to Thomas jMac Intire, Super- 
intendent, Institution for the Deaf and Dumb^ Indianapolis.'^ All 
letters for pupils must be pre-paid, and contain the words, '• Insti- 
tution for the Deaf and Dumb^'^as part of their direction. 



46 



MANUAL ALPHABET AND NUMERALS 




47 



FOR THE DEAF AND DUMB. 




Doc. 2.] 



[Part II. 



THIRTEENTH ANNUAL REPORT 



OF THE 



TRUSTEES AND SUPEEIKTENDEKT 



1 



OP THE 



INDIANA INSTITUTION 



FOR 



€\}t €i)Hcati0tt of llje Bliiili. 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

JOHN C. WALKER, STATE PRINTER. 

1859. 
2 D. J.— 4. 



OFFICERS OF THE INSTITUTE. 



TRUSTEES. 

W. H. TALBOTT, President, 
HARVEY G. IIAZLERIGG, 
MICHAEL FITZGIB130X. 

SUPERINTENDENT. 

J. McWOKKMAK, M. D. 

LITERARY TEACHERS. 

GRANVILLE M. BALLARD, A. M., 
Miss ELIZA ^y. BOWMAM. 

Mrs. JULIETTE :NrcWORKMAN, 3Iairon. 

Miss GERTRUDE McCOLLOCII, Teacher of 3fusic. 

LIVINGSTON DUNLAP, ^L D., Physician. 

MILTON 0. IIOLMAN, Teacher in Work Shop. 



TRUSTEES' REPORT, 



To Ids Excellency^ A. P. ^^^illard, 

Governor of the Stcdc of Indiana: 

In obedience to the requirement of lavr, the Trustees of the 
Indiana Institute for the Education of the Blind, have the hon^ 
or to submit their thirteenth annual Report. 

For the year ending October §1, 1859, the financial operations 
of the Institute were as follows : 

■ Receipts. 

Appiopriation by the Legislature 815,600 00 

From work department 1,345 72 

From pupils' clothing refunded 660 96 

From miscellaneous sources 125 00 



ai7,731 68 

Ex'penditureSs 

For current expenses - §8,770 18 

For work department 1,890 48 

For miscellaneous purposes 501 52 

For stationery and printing 100 28 

For construction and repairs 1,500 55 

For pupils' clothing 857 99 

For fuel and lights 1,645 28 

For officers and salaries 2,240 60 

For furniture 744 40 



Total §18,251 28 



. 54 

Showing an excess of expenditures of $519 GO, wliicli sam, 
however, is more tlian balanced by an amount in the hands of 
the Superintendent, advanced for current expenses. 

The increased number of pupils, the high price of work ma* 
terial, the unusual amount expended for improvements and re- 
pairs, the partial re-furnishing of the Institute, the purchase of 
a new piano, a melodeon, and other musical instruments, taken 
in connection ^vith the fact, that the Superintendent, in order to 
get in as much as possible of wh^t was due the work depart- 
ment, purchased over a thousand dollars' worth of groceries at 
the close of last term, most of which are now on hands, and 
subsequently, a thousand bushels of coal and a full supply of 
wood for a year to come, have all tended to increase the expen- 
ses over the year 1858. Yet the expenses have been kept 
strictly within the receipts, and no purcliases been authorized 
by the Board, or made by the Superintendent, except what were 
absolutely demanded by the immediate wants of the Institution, 
except in cases where the reduced price of an article has war- 
ranted the purchase cf a large quantity. 

The following statement will show the annual expenditures 
for the su})port of the Inr^titute for the years 1854, '55, '56, '57, 
'58 and '59. 

Expenses for 1854 ^^13,978 34 

Expenses for 1855 19,794 31 

Expenses for 185(3 22,21'2 96 

Expenses for 1857 19,597 89 

Expenses for 1858 12,244 01 

Expenses ibr 1859 18,251 28 

The number of Y»u[)ils in attendance during these years were, 

respectively, as follows : 

In 1854 ; 77 

In 1855 77 

In 1856 73 

In 1857 63 

In 1858 53 

In 1859 QO 



55 

The following pupils were, at the close of the last term, grad- 
tiated or honorably discharged- — a part of them on account of 
improved sight, and others from the fact that they had received 
all the benefits that the Institute could confer. 

Those thus discharged, were : 

Sophia Bixler, of Allen county ; Mary E. Smith, of Harrison 
county; Anna Snoffer, of Putnam county, and Eiiza Xixon of 
Clark county. 

The estimated expenses of the Institute for the current year, 
ending October 31, 1860, are as follows : 

For current expenses $8,000 00 

For improvements and repairs , 1,500 00 

For furniture 300 00 

For ofiicers and salaries 2,500 00 

For miscellaneous expenses oOO 00 

For fuel and lights 1,000 00 

For work department 1,200 00 

Total §15,000 00 

The ora^anization of the Institute remains the same as last 
year, except the music teacher, Miss Lue M. Morley, wbo, to the 
regret of all, at the close of the last term declined a re-election, 
and Miss Gertrude McColloch, a young lady whom the Board 
believe to be highly competent, was elected in her stead. The 
following is the organization for the current year: 

Br. d. McAYorkman, Su[)erintendent, salary $800, and board 
in the Institute ; Mr. Granville ^I. Badard, Literary Teacher, 
$500 and board in the Institute; Miss Eliza W. Bowman, Lite- 
rary Teaclier, $300 with board in the Institute ; Miss Gertrude 
McColloch, Music Teacher, $300 with board in the Institute ; 
Mrs. Juliette McWorkman, Matron, $400 with board in the In- 
stitute ; Mr. Milton C. Ilolman, Teacher in AVork Department, 
$300 with board in the Institute; Livingston Bunlap, M. D., 
$200. 

The Board bear willing testimony- to the faithfulness with 
which all the ofiicers of the Institute have discharged their several 
duties, as v/ell as to the marked proficiency made by the pupils 



56 

« 

in their literary and musical studies, and their progress in the 
art of handicraft. Appended hereto will be found the report of 
the Superintendent and Secretary, to which attention is invited. 

Respectfully submitted. 

AV. II. TALBOTT, President of the Board. 

J. McWOEKMA:N", Secretary/. 
Indianapolis, November 12, 1859. 



SUPERINTENDENT'S REPORT. 



To the Trustees of the Indiana Institute 

for the Education of the Blind. 

Gentlemex : — 111 compliance with law I have the honor of 
Biihmitting this, the thirteenth annual report of the Superinten- 
dent of the Indiana Institute for the Education of the Blind, 
and in doing so, it affords me much gratification to be able to 
report its continued prosperity and usefulness. 

Another year in the history of our Institution has passed 
away, and with it have gone from this life many of our fellow 
citizens and friends, yet our household, numbering in all more 
than eighty persons, have, through the goodness of Providence, 
been preserved. It is now nigh four years since a death has oc- 
curred in the Institution. 

The number of pupils in the Institute at the date of my last 
report was fifty-three^ of whom ten were either graduated or dis- 
charged at the close of the session of 1858, leaving the actual 
number of enrolled pupils in the Institute at the commencement 
of the last session forty-three, since which time there have been 
twenty-three admissions, making the total number in attendance 
during the past year sixty -six, an increase of thirteen over the 
preceding year. 

The admissions during the month of October, 1850, are not in- 
cluded in the above computation. When we speak of the^^^s^ year^ 
we allude to the scholastic year, which closes on the last Wed- 



58 

nesday in July, and not to the fiscal year, which docs not close 
till the 31st day of October. 

All the admissions during the month of October — the com- 
mencement of the scholastic year — are reported in tlie catalogue 
of pupils in attendance the ensuing year. We have thought 
proper to be thus explicit on this brancli of our report, so as to 
obviate that inconvenience experienced by the "Committee on 
Public Expenditures" of the last Legislature, in ascertaining the 
comparative cost, f^cr capita, of supporting pupils in this and 
similar Institutions of the United States. 

All the officers of the Institution liave performed the duties 
assigned them during the past year with commendal)le fidelity, 
and we hazard nothing in saying, that in no one year since the 
foundation of the Institute have the pupils conducted them- 
selves more orderh% or made more eudurins; proiicicncy in liter- 
ature, in music or in handicraft. 

The members of your honorable Board, as citizens of Indi- 
ana, proud of her benevolent institutions, have not been insens- 
ible or indifferent, I know, to the unjtleasant fact that the re- 
verses which this Institution has been unhappily subjected to 
for the last few years, in consequence of a lack of the necessary 
means \x) keep it in a vigorous and prosperous condition, cou- 
pled v.'itli the fierce ordeals it has, at times, been made to pass 
through — from causes now happily buried in the past — have 
had the effect of somewhat damaging its influence for good. 
We trust, however, that it has now fulhr and completely emerged 
from all its troubles, and that we niaj' indulge the Ijope, that 
for the sake of the unfortunate class, whose interests are para- 
mount to all others, and for whose benefit alone the Institution 
was founded, there mav be no iust cause for anv future trouble. 
We think it is the sincere desire of QXQvy right-minded man, 
that the Institution may now have a season, at least, of tran- 
quility, and that it may go forward fuliiiling its mission of ame- 
liorating the condition of the Blind, and fitting them for happi- 
ness, for usefulness, and for the active duties of life. These ob- 
jects faithfully carried out, and it makes but little difference to 
the public who holds position in the Institute, so that its affairs 
are properly and economically administered. 

Our work shop, as well the main building, which have been 
suffering for the last several years for want of repair, arc now 



59 

in comparative good condition. It will require, however, an ex- 
penditure of several hundred dollars more to put the main build- 
ing in a jDcrfect state of repair. The wood work of both the ex- 
terior and interior, begins to need another coat of paint. 

The new heating apparatus, commenced some years since, re- 
mains unfinished, and must so remain till a sufficient apj^ropria- 
tion is made by the Legislature to insure its completion. The 
last Legislature made an appropriation of three hundred dol- 
lars to repair the old apparatus, but whether this amount will 
be sufficient to put it in working order, or whether it can be 
made to subserve the purpose of properly warming the building 
in all its parts, at all, remains to be shown. AYe trust, however, 
that in a short time we will be able to fully test its capabilities, 
and should it fail, it ought to be forever abandoned. We think 
it extremely problematical whether any system of heating has 
yet been devised, which will produce a uniform, comfortable 
and healthy heat in all parts of a building of the size and con- 
struction of ours. 

The foUov/ing statement will show the business operations of 
the work department, for the year ending October 31st, 1859 : 

Cash received ,.... ^1,315 72 

Value of Articles manufactured. 

Brooms ^1,054 40 

Bead work , 245 25 

Palm-leaf hats 55 80 

Plain and fancy knitting 5 00 

Brushes ] 100 32 

Bottoming chairs 3 25 

Total ^1,464 02 

In addition to the above the following work has been per- 
formed by the female pupils, to-wit : 

12 Sheets, 10 Window curtains, 

40 Pillow cases, 30 Aprons, 

25 Skirts, 12 Tablecloths, 

45 Towels, 40 Kapkins. 



60 

Besides a very considerable amount of sewing for themselves, 
©f whicli uo account has been taken. 

The occupation of braiding palm-leaf hats, being a new busi- 
ness for the Blind, we have only emplo^^ed a few of our girls and 
some of the small boys at it. Our opinion of the practicability 
of this trade, as a profitable employment for blind girls, par- 
ticularly, is not only unchanged, but strengthened by the expe- 
rience of another year. 

The broom-corn crop, sharing the same fate of other crops in 
the West, in 1858, has never before been so high or so scarce, 
as during the past year. The prices we were compelled to pay 
for it, left little, if any margin for profit on our brooms. High 
as it has been, however, we thought it better that our young 
men should be employed, even though the result of their labor 
Bhould not pay cost of materials, than that they should sit 
down in idleness — the worst punishment that can be inflicted on 
a blind man. Yet for some two months we were utterly unable 
to procure material at any price. The great and leading object 
of the work department of this Institution is to teach the Blind 
some useful trade, by which they may be enabled to make a 
livelihood for themselves, and was never intended as a source 
of revenue to the State. 

The teaching of handicraft, in short, forms a part of our sys- 
tem of education, and a very important part too, and cannot 
be aband(3ned without destroying one of its most useful features. 
Hence it ought to be kept in operation, though it should fail to 
fully pay its own expenses. We try, however, to always keep 
the expenses wdthiii the limits of the receipts. 

Our thanks are due the proprietors for the following news- 
papers, which have been kindly and gratuitously sent us the 
past year, viz : 

Indiana State Sentinel, Paoli Eagle, 

Indianapolis Journal, Boone County Pioneer, 

'New Albany Ledger, Martinsville Monitor, 

Locomotive, Alton, Illinois, Courier, 



Herald and Era, Central Christian Herald. 

Miami County Sentinel, - 

These papers have been read, with others, in the hearing of our 



61 

pupils, affording not only amusement, but valuable information 
to officers and pupils. 

Appended to this report will be found a catalogue of pupils 
in attendance the past year. 

Entertaining high hopes of the continued usefulness and suc- 
cess of this Institution, and that the ensuing year may be one 
of advancement to our pupils, and of encouragement to the 
friends of the Blind, I subscribe myself, 

Yery respectfully, 

J, McWOrkma:n', 

Sujyerintendent. 



CATALOGUE. 



List of Papih in attendance during the year ending October 31, 1859^ 



3 
4 

5 
6 

e 

9 
JU 
11 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
2i 
23 
24 
25 
26 
27 
28 
S9 
30 
31 
32 
3:» 
34 
35 

3!i 

37 

38 
39 
4) 
41 



NAMES. 



JIarjraret E. Barn'^s. .... 

?;i ah CBiirct-s 

•lotiii W Re 'ord 

Rnl)H,t Coj>e 

Millia,,. T. Toomi 8 

I e j I in II Toombs. . 

Naii'-y C. -mit 

'rh( nns S Gi>Oiwin... 

Mary E. Smith 

(-Htheitie \!fKi;.se> . . . 

Ad.m Hal! '. . . . 

Lydia ?f^.ui>ee 

Susan E (ia>iison 

Mel s^i ) Gfir ison 

Jro. Richii t 

f y thia Taulhee , 

jHVina TyulUee 

Jonathin Aiarquit 

VI ila-ide C anor 

George I awson 

Ilel n .^yres 

S.arMh M. Cain 

Wili^m Taulb:e 

Re: ec'M Sedaia 

A' m. Mi'LeUan 

Lucind I Me' el Ian 

('larles McLain 

Maha'a Fivnch 

Jos ph M. Perry 

Fr dtr ck ScM iw 

Th' mas Su'.livan 

Louisa Bri.'v'* 

George W. Br ggs 

Cathi'iin^ E. Dixou 

Naomi Ewing 

Si.p^-.ia l-'ix e 

Aiai t Culleii 

Mi-r^-art-t S. Fi zp t ick 

Mary MaloUey 

Jane S itlr 

Julia Bryant , 



RESIDENCE. 



Decatur county. . . . 
Dec tur county. ... 
Marion county . .. . 
JeflV-TSon county . . 

ic tt county 

Scutt county 

Harris' n lourty . . 
Ilancfck coui.ty. . . 
Harrison county. . . 
Clinton county. ... 
Boone county. . ... 

Boone couutv 

Morgan county. ... 
M r^an county. . , . 
Kosciusko county . 

Boon.' county 

Boone count> 

Allen county 

Wayne conn y . ... 

Howard lounty 

Switzerland county 
Harrison county.... 

Boore county 

Johnson county. . . 
Sullivan county. . . 
Sullivan com ty. .. 
Delawaie ccun'y .. 
Wahash county. ... 
]Viaiio;i county. ... 
Dearborn county . . 
Adams county . .. . 

Clirk county 

Clark county 

Delaware county .. 
Fountgin c mn'y . . 

Allen county 

White county 

Delaware ccunty . . 

Wayne county 

Hendricks county . 
Lawrence county.. 



CAUSE OF 
BLINDNE&B. 



Corgeni'al. 

CnngcBJtal. 

Cong-m'.al. 

Congeoital. 

C^ngenitaL 

C<n genital. 

ConeenitaU 

CcDgeiital. 

Coi.genital. 

Congeni al. 

CoLgeiiital. 

Congenital. 

Congi-Lital. 

Congenital. 

C*.ngeuitaL 

Congenital. 

Congen tal. 

Conge:ital. 

CoDgCuital. 

Congenital. 

Corgenital. 

Congen tal. 

Congenital. 

Scarlet Fever. 

Infl-mmatioa. 

InflammaiioQ. 

luflammatioD, 

Fciilet Pe'er. 

InflammatioQ. 

Inflimmatiea. 

Unknown. 

Inflammation 

InH^mmiLtioa. 

ErysijjelKS. 

Scarlet Fevef. 

Inflan mat'oa. 

F.vtr. 

Catar ct. 

Unknown. 

Fever. 

InfiammatioD. 



64 



LIST OF PUPILS.— Continued. 



42 
43 
44 
45 
46 
47 
48 
49 
50 
51 
52 
53 
51 
55 
56 
57 
58 
59 
60 
61 
62 
63 
64 
65 
66 



NAMES. 



RESIDENCE. 



Milton S.nolman . 
Phebe Garri-jon. ... 

John Gray 

Franc s Livingston. 
Jo-ephine Tnomas 

JuliaCurtis 

George Ross 

Anna Snoffer 

Ma^y Snofle- 

Elizabet'i Hamilton 

Luke Walpole 

George Dunlap 

Thcm-'.s Jones 

Eliza N'xon 

Cornelia Cu'Ien.. . 
HamliH Merrifield . 
Jnn. Allenhaugh . . 
Elisabeth Vines . .. 
James McFadden. . 
Dillas Newland. .. 
Robert Newland.. • 
Miuervall ungate. . 
ThoTDas Rishop. ... 
Agnes Kirkwocd.. 
Ml mice Crum 



CAUSE OP 
BLINDNESS. 



Delaware county Fever. 

Morgan county ' Congenital. 

Marion county ! Inflammation. 

Marion county \ Teething. 

Hancock county i Icfl mmation. 

Elkhart county In flammation. 

Adams county \ Inflammation. 

Punam county ■ Inflammition. 

Putnam county Infl ism; tion. 

Putnam county luflammation. 

Scarlet Fever. 

Irflammation. 

Inflammation. 



H 'nccck c'unty 

Vigo county 

Fountain county 

Clark county | Inflammation 

Marion county i Accidental. 

Lagrange county 

Sullivan county 

Mirion county Inflsmraation 

Scott county Accidental. 

Marion county j Inflammation 

Marion county i Inflamm Uion 

Washington county 1 Inflammation. 

Floyd county Infl.mma.tion, 

Monroe couuty Unknown. 

Decatur county I Scarlet Fever. 



SECRETARY'S REPORT. 



The receipts and expenditures for the Indiana Institute for the 
Education of the Blind, from the 1st day of ISTovember, 1858, 
to the 31st day of October, 1859, inclusive, were as follows : 



Warrants drawn on the Treasury. 



Date of 
Warrant- 



No. 



TO WHOM, AND ON WHAT ACCOUNT ISSUED. 



1858 
Nov. It) 
Nov. 10 
Nov. 10 
Nov. 10 
Nov. 10 
Nov. 10 
Nov. 10 
Nov. 10 
Nov. 10 
Nov. lU 
Nov. 10 
Nov. 10 
Nov. 10 
Nov. 10 
Nov. 10 
Nov. 10 
Nov. 10 
Nov. 10 
Nov. 10 
Nov. 23 
Nov. 23 
Nov. 23 
Nov. 93 
N.v. £3 
Dec. 15 
Dec. 15 
D c. 15 
Dec. 15 
Dec. 15 
Dec. 15 
Dec. 15 
Dec. 15 
Dec. 15 
Dec. 15 
Dee. 15 



331 
332 

3:^3 

334 1 

335 I 
336 
337 
338 
339 
340 I 
341 
342 

343 1 

344 •■ 
345 
346 
347 
348 
.34Q 
350 
?5l 
352 
353 
354 
353 
356 
357 
358 
359 
360 
361 
362 
363 
364 
£65 



J. Me Workman, current expenses 

J. McWorkman, work department 

J . McWorkman, stationery 

J. McWorkman, repairs 

Bates & Maguire, greceries 

Gulick & Tsveed, meat 

W. & H. Glenn, pupils' clothing 

W. & H. Glenn, bouse furnish-ng goods 

John C. Dium, plumbing 

J. J. Drum, groceries 

Ilinsley &c Ilereth, repairs 

J. De'zeH, wood 

Michael High' and, repairs 

J. W. Holman, pupils' clothing 

Mil's, Alford &. Co., groceries 

Indianapolis Gas Co., gas tor July, Aug., Sept. and Oct 

John II. Cork, services as trustee -, 

E. W. H. Ellis, serv ces as trustee 

Jam s G Bead, services as trustee 

John II. Cook, services as trustee 

W. B. McCuUough, services as trustee 

John F. Carr, services as trustee , 

E. W. H. Ellis, services as ti-ustee and secretary 

E. W.II. Ells, shingles 

J. McWorkman, current expenses .' 

J. McWorkman, work department ■ 

J. McWorkman, improvements and repairs 

J. McWorkman, stationery 

John H Cook, services as trustee.. 

M. Woolf, pupils' clothing 

Indianapolis Gas C^^gas 

Mills, Alford & Co., groceries 

3Iill?, Aiford & Co., woik material 

Gulick & Tweed, meat ». .. 

Joseph Rheinhart, repairs 



Amount. 


S179 96 


79 50 


2 50 


14 40 


30 52 


103 73 


77 CO 


15 66 


14 59 


94 33 


3 50 


486 f« 


18 CO 


19 29 


269 01 


93 75 


7 60 


29 CO 


C4 CO 


7 60 


14 80 


56 eo 


104 00 


98 00 


185 45 


Gl 48 


1 70 


3 00 


7 60 


54 00 


68 63 


179 82 


23 32 


128 42 


6 00 



66 



Wammis draivn on the Treasury. — Continued. 



Thite of 
Warrant. 




J 858. 
Dec. ]5. 
Dec. 1 , 
Bes. 15, ■ 
Do. 15. t 
Dec. 15, ~ 
Dec. 15. 
Dec. 1 ., 
Dec. 15, 
Dcc 15, 
Dec. 15, 
Dec 15, 

185«i. 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 1?, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. ]•>, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
J.an. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Ji^n. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 12, 
Feb. 1(5, 
¥eb. 16, 
Feb. It;, 
Fob. 10. 
Feb. 10, 
Feb. 16. 
Feb. IG, 
Feb. K', 
Feb. in, 
Feb. 16. 
Feb. If), 
Feb. 16, 
Feb. 10, 
Feb. 16, 
Feb. Iri 
Feb. 10, 
Feb. 10, 
Feb. 16, 
Feb. 16, 
Feb. 10, 
Feb. 10, 
Feb. 10, 
F^b. 10, 
Feb. 10, 
Feb. 16, 
Mirch 31, 
SiHich 31, 
March 31, 
M-rch31, 
March 31, 



360 

307 
3G8 

?m 

370 
371 
372 
373 
374 
375 
370 

377 

3-8 
379 
380 
381 

362 
3?3 
384 
.?85 
3=6 
3H7 
388 
389 
39U 
391 
302 
393 
394 
395 
396 
?97 
39=^ 
399 
400 
401 
402 
403 
4 4 
405 
406 
41)7 
4(8 
409 
410 
411 
412 
413 
414 
415 
410 
417 
41*^ 
419 
420 
421 
422 
42-^ 
424 
4 -'5 
420 
427 
428 
429 
4 
431 
432 
433 
434 
435 
430 
437 



Robert Erown'ng, me(5icinc-s 

llobert Brownir g, v. crk material 

F P, Rusch, gruin 

R'o\ Drake & Co., rppairs 

J. W. Holuiar, pupils' clothing 

S. AV Imot, buffa o skin 

Morrison & Allison, pupils' clothing 

E. W. 11. Ellis, services as trus ee 

N. B. Palmer, services as trustee 

J. F Carr, services as trustee 

W. B. McCuUough, services as trustee 

,T. McWorkman, current expenses 

J. McWorkman, work department 

J McWcriiman, stationery 

J. ^Mi'Workman, improvements and repairs . . 

John H. Cook, servic^s as trustee 

J. G Reed services as tru tee 

■\\ . B. McCullough, servicps as trustee 

J. F. Carr, serviees as trustee 

N. B. Palme-, servics as trustee 

E. W. II . Eliis, services as trustee 

G. M. Ballard, bosks and stationery 

W. & H. Glenn, pupils' ciothing 

Aquilla Jones, coa! 

Gulick & Tweed, meat 

.7. A. Yinnedge, pu{,ils' clothing 

P.M. Kent, brocm corn 

Hawthorn & Buclianan , feathers 

E. Danfrrth, broom handles 

W. J. Elliott, flur 

A. M. Ilunt.fl ur 

Hawthorn & Buchanac, crockery 

J. J . D; um , gro"erie i 

E. W. Tl. Lliis, expenses of pupils 

G. M. Ballard, salary to January, 1859 

E. W. Bowman, salary to January, 1859. 

L. M. Morley, s4ary to Jaiiuary, 1"59 

Juliette AVorkman, falary to January, 1859 . 

L. Dunlap, sa'ary to January, 1859 

Indianapolis Gis Co., gas 

H. Roford & Bro., improvements an ' repurs 

Tictor Shaw, improvemen's and repairs 

J. McWorkm-n, current expenses 

,T. McWorkman, work department • 

J. McWorkman, stationt ry 

Leiniger & Ferting, cupp;rg and leeching . • . 

Ha=selman & Viiton, machines 

A M. Hunt flour 

Thomas Bevnon. savring wood 

Gulick & Tweed, meat 

Moses Crawford, meat 

W. & H Glenn, pupils' clothing 

In-ianapolis Ga:- Co., ga< for January 

A M. Hunt, flour 

J. H. T«jen, hardware 

J. W. Ho'.man, puo'ls' clothing 

H. TiMy & Co.,so::p 

J.J. D'-uro, groceries 

Jrha H. Cook, services as trustee 

J. G . Read , services as trustee 

E. W. H. Ellis, cervices as trustee 

W. B. McCu If usjh, services as trustee 

A^c'or Shaw, is'provements and repairs 

A'ictor Shaw, improve.r.'-n.s a id 'euairs 

N. B. Palmer, services «s trusn-c. . .. . 

Rofert (fc Pro., improvements and repairs ... 

E. C, Mayhew, pupils' clothing 

J. ^'cWorknian, curre: t e^^e^ses 

J. McWorkman, work department 

J. McAAorkman, stationery 

.T. McW orsman, current exi>enses 

J. Mc VorkKian, pupils' clothing 



Amount. 


$50 15 


1 89 


6 60 


8 17 


23 66 


8 00 


6 30 


29 00 


24 00 


14 20 


14 8« 


233 16 


57 44 


6 50 


2 00 


7 60 


33 92 


14 80 


14 20 


4 00 


29 Oil 


10 50 


137 54 


170 00 


58 62 


27 00 


220 00 


23 40 


100 00 


30 73 


25 5ft 


37 55 


190 39 


5 00 


100 00 


50 00 


75 00 


75 0» 


25 00 


64 13 


30J CO 


6 00 


204 82 


70 98 


5 00 


5 70 


J 02 00 


26 25 


85 00 


23 52 


118 38 


36 04 


C8 25 


27 50 


15 15 


12 51 


35 95 


137 74 


7 60 


16 90 


29 00 


14 80 


9 00 


61 00 


2 0(1 


332 (!(> 


59 25 


216 75 


17 S3 


6 10 


201 30 


1 50 



67 



Warratits draivn on t^.e Treasury, — Continued. 



Date of 


1 

' No. 


Warrant, 


IfcS'J. 




March 31, 


438 


March 31, 


439 


Marrh3i, 


4-10 ; 


M^rchSI, 


441 • 


Mtrch3 , 


44-2 


MhrchSl. 


443 i 


March 31, 


444 


March 31, 


44.5 1 


March 31, 


44 G 


Much 31, 


44T I 


March 31, 


448 ! 


M^rchSI, 


449 ; 


-March 31, 


4>0 


March 31, 


4.51 


M^rchN], 


45-2 1 


March 31, 


453 , 


Marc 31, 


454 1 


March 3 1, 


455 


Mar-h3l, 


450 ' 


Ma-ch 31. 


457 1 


March 31, 


453 ! 


March 31, 


459 ' 


.March 31, 


400 


Ma- h 31, 


4G1 1 


MHrch31, 


462 ' 


March 31, 


463 


March 31, 


4C4 : 


March 31, 


405 ! 


March 31. 


466 


March 31, 


467 


March 31, 


468 


March 31, 


469 


March 31, 


470 1 


March 31, 


471 


March 31, 


472 ' 


^-■. arch 31, 


473 


March 31. 


474 ' 


Mirch3I. 


47.5 ! 


March 31. 


476 1 


April 6, 


477 


April 6, 


478 -' 


Atril 6, 


479 


April G, 


480 1 


Maya, 


481 ! 


May 5, 


482 


May 5, 


483 ; 


M.yo, 


484 


Mav .5, 


485 1 


May 5, 


486 ; 


M-.y5, 


487 i 


May 5, 


488 ' 


>'ay 5, 


489 


MiyS 


49;> ' 


May 5, 


491 1 


M y .% 


492 


May .5, 


493 


May 5, 


494 ; 


M:.y 5, 


49.5 \ 


May 5, 


496 ' 


May 5, 


497 


My 5, 


498 


May .1. 


499 


May 5, 


S'O 


Maj 5. 


501 , 


My 5, 


502 : 


May 5, 


503 , 


May 5, 


504 ' 


May n, 


5115 


May 5, 


506 


Mays 


507 


June 4, 


508 


June 4, 


509 


June 4, 


510 



TO WnOM, AND ON WHAT ACCOUNT ISSUED. 



J. McWorkman, vrork department ••••• • 

J. McW' rkman, stationery 

J. McWorkman, improvements ani rf-pa-rs . .. . 

G. M. Pa'la-d, saliry to April 1, 1859 

E. W. Bowman, sal ry to April 1, 1859 

L. M. Morley salary to April 1, 1859 

Juli tte Workman, salary to April 1, 1859 

L. Dunlap, sal-ry to April 1, 1859 

.T.J. Drum, groceries 

J. J. Drum, wor'rJ material 

John C. Drum, pluT.bing 

\V. & Ii. Glenn, pupils' clothing 

W. & II. Glenn, house furnishing goods 

Jacob Tr^ub sundry j rovisions 

0. B. Stout, bmt?r 

Inflianapol's Gas Co., gas for February 

Bat-s City Mills, flour 

.^'i Is & Alford, groceries 

C. Hlgenbu g, meat 

Geo'cre T. Browning, s'-ales 

M. Woolf, pupils" clothing 

M. Hylan t, repyirs 

II. W. Els worth, milk 

J. W. Halman. s'ndries 

D. Franco, pupils' clothing 

E. C. May hew. pupils' clo hing 

O'Nc'l & Si^erlock, meat 

Werdfn & Co 

Mills, Alford & Co., groceries 

O'Neil & Sherlock, meat 

Stewart & Bowen, station-iry 

J. c& P. Anderson, flour 

J . G. Reed, services as rustee 

Joiin H. Cook, services as trustee 

W. B. McCuUoch, services as trustee 

E. W. H Ellis, services as secretary 

J. W. Gordon, legal s^rvic-s 

N. B. Palmer, sbivices as trustee 

J. McAVi rkm^n, advance for current eripeasej. 

J.J. D um, groceries 

ILL. &;A. \V McOuit, furniture 

St 'ats tfc I* nglish, repairs 

J. F B-tmsay 

J. McWoikman, curr;'nt expenses 

J. M Workman, work depanmeut 

J McWorkman, melodeon 

J. McWorkman, stationary 

J. MeWorkm in, pupils' clothing 

Improvements 

Purch'se of cow 

P. M. Kent, broom corn 

Bobert Bros^nirg, medicine 

J. A. Anders t.. flour 

M. Fitzgihbon & Co., grocerits 

F. Burgtorf, repairs 

Ila^thorn & Buchanan , house furniture 

E . W. Warner, broom corn 

G. W. Holman, pupils' clothing 

M . Fitzgihbon A: Co , groceries 

Mill-, Alfor I & Co., groceries 

McGuire & Clark, repa rs 

M. Fitz?ibbon tfc ^, groreries 

J. A. Anierson. flour . • .. 

J. A. Colestock, repairs 

Thomas O'Neil, meat 

AVillard & Stowell, piano, &c 

J. MeW- r>man, adv nee for current expenses 

W. & H. Glenn, pupils' clothing 

E. W. H. Ellis, services as trustee 

Drum & Avery, groceries 

H. McWorkman pr cerips 

E C. Mavhew, pupils' clothing 

Charles Hilgenberger, meat 



Am-tunt. 



$87 08 

3 CO 

11 DO 
100 CO 

50 00 
7.5 00 
75 CO 

75 00 

49 45 
8 00 

54 52 

26 90 

6 35 

27 GO 
33 85 
47 25 
27 50 

437 9« 
18 50 

15 00 

16 00 

27 00 

12 00 

40 66 

50 35 
14 75 

113 45 

29 55 

76 25 
65 20 
37 73 

30 50 
33 98 

7 60 
14 80 

133 ()0 

25 00 

2 00 

500 CO 

103 74 

181 01 

54 50 

98 00 

320 C5 

100 49 

75 GO 

4 G5 
G 22 

17 75 

30 CO 
132 CO 

41 98 

31 50 
12 80 
45 50 
12 85 

512 00 

16 19 

107 92 

77 46 
22 30 

7 64 

37 25 

11 00 

162 25 

317 00 

200 00 

68 32 

29 00 

47 85 

41 15 

28 tf 
10 00 



68 



Warrants drawn on the Treasury. — Continued. 




1859 

June 4, 
Jane 4, 
June 4, 
June 4, 
June 4, 
Juhe 4, 
June 4, 
June 4, 
June 4, 
June 4, 
June 4. 
June 4, 
June 4, 
June 4, 
June 4, 
June 4, 
June 4, 
June 4, 
June 4, 
June 4, 
June 4, 
July 6. 
July K, 
July 6, 
July 6, 
July 6, 
July (5, 
July 6, 
July G, 
July 6, 
July 6, 
July 6, 
July 6, 
July 6, 
July 6, 
July (5, 
July 6, 
July fi, 
July 6, 
July G, 
July G, 
July 6, 
July 6, 
July G, 
July 6, 
July G, 
July 6, 
July G, 
JulyG, 
July G, 
July 6, 
July 6, 
July 6, 
July 6. 
Aug. 3, 
Aug. 3, 
Aug. 3, 
Auij. 3, 
Aug. 3, 
Aug. 3, 
Aug. 3, 
Aug. 3, 



Aug. 3, 
Aug. 3, 
Aug. 3, 
Aug 6, 
Aug. 6, 
Aug. 6, 
Sept. 7, 
Sept. 7, 
Sept. 7, 
Sept. 7, 
Sept. 7, 



511 
512 
513 

5U 
515 
51G 
517 
518 
519 
5:20 
521 
5Q2 
5-23 
524 
525 
526 
527 
528 
529 
530 
531 
532 
533 
534 
535 
536 
537 
538 
539 
540 
541 
542 
543 
:-U 
545 
54f} 
547 
548 
549 
550 
551 
552 
553 
554 
555 
556 
557 
553 
559 
560 
5G1 
562 
533 
564 
565 
5 G 
567 
563 
569 
570 
571 
572 
573 
574 
575 
576 
577 
578 
579 
580 
581 
532 
583 



TO WHOM, AND ON WHAT ACCOUNT ISSUED. 



Amount. 



Indianapolis Gas Co., gas for March 

Indianai)')l s Gas Co., gas for April 

J. A. Anderson, flour 

Kreglow, Blake <fc Co., lumber 

Mc 'aggart & Co ., ice 

McTaggart & Co., meat 

Locke ti. Munson, lightnicg rods 

M. ^^'ool.^ pupils' clothing 

Drum & Avery, groceries 

Mills, Alford & Co , groceries 

M. Fitzgibbon & Co., groceries 

AV. & 11. Glenn, pupils' clothicg 

J. Doughert}', wo'd 

11. W . Elsworth , milk 

Vict ■ r ? haw. repairs 

J. McWorkman, advance for current expenses 

J. Mc Workman, advance for current expenses 

J. IMcWorkman, work department 

J. McWcikman, repairs 

J. Mc Workman, stationsry 

J. McWorkman, pupils' clothing 

W. H. Talbott, services as trustee to Oct. 31, 1859 . 
H. J. Hizlerig, services as trustee to 0:t. 31, ]f59. 
M. Fitzgibbon, services as trustee to Oct. 31, 1859. 

51. Fitzgibbon, groceries 

J. F. Ramsey, furniture 

D. Franco, pupils' clothing 

Indianapolis Gas Co., gas for June 

Drum & Avery, groceries 

II W. Elsworth, milk 

J. C. Drum, plumbing 

L. Dunlap, professional services 

J. A. Yinned^e, pupils' clothing 

Iliresly & Hereth, s iddlery 

M-:Taggart & Co., meat 

McTagL'art& Co., ice 

Stout & Brother, groceries 

G. M . Ballard, stationery 

E. C. May hew & Co., pupils' clothicg 

J. A. Anderson, flour 

Mill?, Alf rd & Co., groceries 

J as. Lucas, while wasting 

Fre !. Bur,2toft, furniture 

n. McWorkman, grocerii^s 

W. & II. Glenn, pupils' clothing 

Will'rd & Stowell, rent of piano 

G. M. BalLird, salary to October 1, 1859 

E. W. Bo « man, salary to October 1, 1859 

1;. M. Morley, salary to October 1, 1859 

L. Dunlap, salary to October 1, 1859 

Julie te Workman, salary to October 1, 1859 

James McWorkman, as Secretary ' 

.lames McWorkman, current expenses 

Jam'js McWorkman, work department 

James McWorkman, current expenses 

James McWorkman, work department 

James McWorkman, stationery 

Indiauap lis Gas Co., gas for July 

McTaggart & Doughsrty , meat 

M-Tngzart & Co , ice 

J. II. Vajeii, hardware 

H . W. Elsworth, n ilk 

H. A. Fletcher, carpet, ice 

Jacob Traub, vege a'lles 

R. L. & A. W. McOuat, repairs 

Smith & Stevenson, coal 

I rum & Avery, groceries 

H McWo-kman, groceries 

James McWorhmm, current expenses 

James McWo-kman, work department 

Jdme-i McWorkman, stationery 

H. McW rliman, groceries 

McTaggart & Dougherty, meat 



§41 25 

30 38 
83 55 

40 79 
10 15 

123 46 

37 25 
]o 75 

71 17 
82 12 
f-3 48 
56 35 

560 J 

26 30 

G5 60 

200 00 

284 89 

99 15 

18 70 

5 00 

2 15 

16 00 

16 00 

16 00 
534 19 
116 IG 

15 85 
3() 01 
77 55 
15 0(1 

4 13 
20 00 
26 15 

2 00 

118 12 

13 30 

72 50 

7 10 

17 15 
53 50 

122 13 
10 (10 
50 50 

103 26 
48 32 
23 36 

200 00 

100 (0 

175 (10 
50 00 

150 00 
51) 00 

239 50 
79 67 

32 33 

38 90 

5 00 

13 50 

32 90 

14 25 
10 40 

8 18 
226 32 

33 68 

31 75 
1.55 00 

23 92 

41 73 
]02 15 
325 CO 

1 10 
55 60 
33 72 



69 



Warrants drawn on the Treasury. — Continued. 



Date of 


No. 


V/arrant. 


1859. 




Sept. 7, 


5S4 


Sept. 7, 


5-^.5 


Sept. 7, 


•■=86 


Sept. 7, 


587 


Sept. 7, 


588 


Sept. 7, 


589 


Sept. 7, 


590 


Sept. 7, 


.591 


Oct. 4, 


59:2 


Oct. 4, 


593 


Oct. 4, 


594 


Oct. 4, 


595 


Oct. 4. 


59G 


Oct. 4, 


597 


Oct. 4, 


598 


Oct. 4. 


599 


Oct. 4, 


eno 


Oct. 4, 


601 


Oct. 4, 


C(J2 


Oct. 4, 


6(13 



TO WHOM AND ON WHAT ACCOUNT ISSUED. 



J. A. Anderson, liorse feed 

Drum & Avery, groceries 

Michael Shu' 1, sti eet improvements 

George Lnv?, repairs 

H. Tilly & Co., soap 

McTHg<,'art & Dous?herty 

M. F,tz!zihlon & Co., flour 

W, J. VValbice, cost in case of E. W. Newland ts. Stite. 

James McWovkman, currert expenses 

James .McWorkman, wck department 

James McWorkman, stationery 

James Mc Workman, r pairs 

M. Fitzgibbon, flour 

Hasselmin & Vinton, work department 

?rum & Avery, groceries 

n. Mc Workman . groceries 

I'dianap'jlis G'>.s Co., pas for Septeml er 

J. A. Anderson, hcse feed 

McTagg ir: & Douirht-rty , meat 

McTaggart & Dougherty, ice 



Amount. 



$20 


(15 


14 


15 


56 


70 


'27 


15 


8 


ta 


10 


70 


18 


00 


6 


06 


61 


80 


10 20 


3 20 


o 


(0 


30 00 


10 65 


21 55 


87 


65 


27 


13 


6 


75 


23 


79 


7 


15 



Total .S18.251 2 



Receipts hj Treasurer. 



Date. 


No. 


1838. 




Nov. 11, 


58 


1859. 




Jan. 27, 


59 


M^rchSl, 


59 


March 31, 


59 


March 31, 


59 


June, 24, 


59 


July 2, 


59 


Aug. 3, 


59 


Aug. 3, 


59 


Sept. 7, 


59 


Oct. 1, 


59 


Oct. 20, 


.^.9 


Oc^ 20, 


59 


Oct. 20, 


c9 



FROM WHOM RECEIVED. 



J. McWorkman, work department. 

County treasurers, pupils' clothing 
J. McWorkman, work department. 
J. McWorkman, pupils' clothing,. . 

J. McWoikman, miscel aneous 

J. McWorkman, miscllancous 

J, Mc^^.)rkman, miscellaneous 

J. >'cWorkman, miscellaneous. ... 
J. McWoikmin, pupih' clothing. . 
J. McWcrkman, work depar ment.. 
J. McWorkman, work department.. 

J. McWorkman, miscellaneous 

J. McWo.'-knian, pupils' cl.tliing.. 
J. McWorkman, work department. 



Total §2.431 6."? 



Am'junt. 


S421 


88 


596 


92 


345 


20 


36 04 


48 5.1 


105 CO 


50 


CO 


214 


38 


12 


HO 


3 


26 


70 


00 


76 


45 


16 


00 


135 


95 



70 

RECAPITULATION. 

litccipts. 

Appropriation by Legislature « $15,600 00 

From work department , 1,345 72 

From pupils' clothing refunded GGO 96 

From miscellaneous sources 125 00 

Total S17,731 68 

JExpenditures. 

For current expenses §8,770 18 

For work department 1,890 48 

For miscellaneous purposes 501 52 

For stationery and printing 100 28 

For construction and repairs 1,500 55 

For pupils' clothing 857 99 

For fuel and lights., 1,645 28 

For officers and salaries 2,240 60 

For furniture account 744 40 

Total §18,251 28 

This statement shows an excess of expenditures of §519 60. 
It is proper to state, however, that there is an amount in the 
hands of the Superintendent, unexpended, advanced for current 
expenses, more than sufficient to cover this excess. 

Respectfully submitted, 
J. :McWORKMAX, Secretary/. 
Indianapolis, November 12, 1859. 



11 



Doc. 3 ] [Part ir. 

ANNUAL REPORT 



OF THE 



COMMISSIONERS, 



SUrERINTENDEFr AND TREASURER 



I 



OP THE 



INDIANA HOSPITAL FOE INSANE, 



FOR TBE 



YEAR ENDING OCTOBER 31, 1859. 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

JOHN C. WALKER, STATE PRINTER, 
1859. 

2 D. J.— G. 



OFEICERS OF THE lIOSriTAL, 1859. 



COMMISSIONERS, 

W. II. TALBOTT, President 
EDWIN J. TECK, 
HENRY BRADY. 



liESIDExNT OFFICERS. 



SUPERINTENDENT, 

JAMES S. ATHON, M. D. 

ASSISTANT PUYSICIANS, 

HENRY E. BARNES, M. D., 
JOHN M. DUNLAP, M. D. 

STEWARD, 

MOSES HUNTER. 

MATRON, 

MRS. ESTHER McLAUGHLIN< 



(y'l A\i'r, 



I ' 



/ I 



yAAi\'y]/.A>w. :i;ii' ; • . .-;:im. 



COMMISSION KRS' UKPOHT. 



To lIis Excellency A. P. Willakd, 

Governor of the Sfafe of Indiana : 

The commissionors of the Hospital for tlie Insane, beg to sub- 
mit this, their eleventh annual report : 

We are happy in being able to report the Institution out of 
debt, and entirely free from pecuniary embarrassments. For 
the general management, prosperous condition, health of the 
Hospital, Ac, we respectfully refer you to the accompanying 
able report of the Superintendent. 

FINANCE OF THE HOSPITAL. 

We herewith submit the report of the Treasurer of State. 
The great and growing need for the completion of the north 
wing is manifest from the numerous rejected applicants for ad- 
mission into the Hospital. 

We ask your Excellency's aid in bringing the subject before 
the next Legislature, and assistance in procuring a sufficient ap- 
propriation, at an early day, to ensure a speedy completion of 
the Hospital buildings as originally designed. 

W. H. TALBOTT, President, 
E. J. PECK, 
HENPvY BRADY. 



SUPERINTENDENT'S llEPORT. 



To the Board of Commissioners: 

Gki^tlkmen ; — We herewith lay before joii our annual report 
for the fiscal year just terminated ; and wliile we feel that we 
may very properly congratulate ourselves on being able to- rep- 
resent the Hospital affairs in a prosperous condition, yet we can- 
not but regret that the want of room for the accommodation of 
more of the unfortunate Insane, compelled us, during the 3'ear, 
to refuse many patients, who, by prolonged treatment, might 
have been benefited, if not restored to mental health. 

The following statement will exhibit the operations of the 
Hospital, for the year: 



Xu mber of appl ication s 2G0 

Number of patients admitted to the hospital......... 203 

Number of patients refused admission for want of 

room 57 

Number of patients under treatment during the year 480 

Thus two hundred and tliree admitted this year 203 

Added to two hundred and seventy-seven remaining 

in Hospital October 31st, 1858, 277 

Total 480 

Disposed of as follows ; viz.: 

Cured 95 

Died 12 

Discharged improved 17 



80 

Discharged unimproved >..... 51 

Eloped, (male,) 1 

One male was taken out bj Habeas Corpus 1 

(Subsequently application was made for his re-admis- 
sion.) 

Number of patients remaining in Hospital October 

31st, 1859 803 

Average number in the Hospital during the ^^ear... 284 

Total number of patients admitted to the Hospital 
since it was opened, (November 21st, 1848,) now 
eleven years, minus twenty one dnys, is 1753 

The number discharged cured for the same period is 819 

Cost of siqjport per capita. 

Amount appropriated for Current Expenses §35,00-' 00 

Amount appropriated for furnishing the Hospital... 1,000 00 
Amount appropriated to purchase Books 200 00 

Total appropriation for the year §36,'200 00 

Cost per capita per annum , ^127 45 

Cost^jtr capita per week §2 45 

There are no outstanding debts against the Institution. The 
bills of purchase and the wages of employees, are brought in 
every month for your examination and allowance. The old 
debts for building are all liquidated, 

HEALTH OF HOSPITAL, 

The patients, as well as the household generally, have enjoy- 
ed immunity from physical disease in a very marked degree. 

The average daily number of persons in the Hospital during 
the year, has been three hundred and thirty. The deaths have 
been thirteen ; twelve patients and one employee, being a frac- 
tion less than four per centum. When we take into considera- 
tion that four hundred and eighty patients were treated during 
the year, and that it required, all the time, more than fifty em- 
ployees to attend to the aflairs of the Hospital, we may very 
properly claim that our household has been favored with a 



81 

goodly share of bodily health, for which we most sincerely re- 
turn our heartfelt thanks to the Giver of all good. 

MORE ROOM NEEDED FOR THE INSANE. 

The number of applicants refused this and the preceding year, 
is sufficient reason for urging the enlargement and completion 
of the Hospital buildings, for the accommodation and treatment 
of more patients. The ninety-one patients refused admission 
the past two years for want of room, are doubtless, in manj 
instances, confined in ill-ventilated rooms, where the treatment 
is morecalculated to confirm than to mitigate their mental or bod- 
ily afflictions. Besides the ninety-one formal applications re- 
ferred to, there have been, on an average, two informal applica- 
tions ever}^ month for the admission of patients, making at least 
one hundred and forty applicants for the past two years who 
have failed to find room in the Hospital. 

The only remedy for this want of room is to extend the Hos- 
pital buildings, and as this involves an appropriation by the 
General Assembly, we merely refer to the deficiency at this time 
with a hope that your board will be enabled to present the im- 
portance of the subject to the next Legislature, in such a 
manner as will induce that body to respond to the demands of 
the most unfortunate class of our citizens, by preparing larger 
accommodations for their care and treatment. Had there been 
room in the wards, and an adequate appropriation in the Treas- 
ury for the support of patients, we would not have felt justifi- 
able in sending away a single one of those patients, who appear 
in our report under the head of improved and unimprovedj 
but would have kept them here, where, if there is any chance at 
all for their recovery, they would have had the full benefit at 
least of a trial. . . ; 

EPILEPTICS. 

Applications still continue to be made, for the admission of 
patients insane from the efiects of Epilepsy, and as in former 
years, so in this, we have been compelled to refuse every case, 
on account of the chronic condition, or supposed incurability, of 
insanity arising from this cause. These cases are becoming nu- 
merous in the State, and as a matter of course, give a great deal 



82 

of trouble and anxiety to relatives and neighbors, and should by 
sU means be cared for and treated at the puljlic expense, and if 
tliey cannot be restored to mental health, they may at least be 
improved in their personal habits, and made comfortable while 
they live. We feel sure that such patients can be supported and 
treated much cheaper in this Institution, if there were room, than 
!h the jails and poor-houses where many of those unfortunate crea- 
tures are confined. We sincerely hope, and we believe, something 
will be done by the next General Assembly to mitigate the condi- 
tion of the chronic insane of the State. The importance of the 
subject as a benevolent enterprise, as well as its economy taken 
fn a pecuniary view, demand the highest consideration of our 
statesmen. 

DEFICIENCY OF WATER. 

The want of an ample supply of w^ater for sanitary purposes, 
is still a source of complaint ; and in case of a fire in the build- 
rhgs, we should be entirely at the mercy of the flames, without 
water, hose or buckets to help ourselves, and to increase our 
troubles, we should have three hundred insane patients to re- 
move to some place of safety. Either of the engines attached 
to the heating apparatus, may be used with great service in put- 
ting out a fire, and may be brought into efi:ective operation at 
any hour in the twenty-four, with as little delay (indeed we 
may say that three-fourths of the time, water could be applied 
at once, by means of these engines,) as usually attends the use 
(jf the ordinary fire engine. 

^ Oar recent examinations into the practicability of procuring 
water by means of Artesian Wells, has satisfied us that we 
may obtain by this means, an inexhaustable suj^ply at the Hos- 
pital. 

We mean, and need, fresh water, not mineral as is generally 
snpposed. 

^ FARM OF IIOSriTAL. 

The farm and garden have yielded an abundance of vegeta- 
bles. With one farmer and one gardener, assisted by the labor 
of the patients and those whose duty it is to attend them and 
whose numbers cannot be diminished, though there were nolh- 



83 

ins: at all to do on the farm, we have produced vegetables suffici- 
ent to supply the household for a year, as well as provided enough 
lor the stock on the farm. We have no doubt but that if more 
land was made available for cultivation, we should be enabled to 
produce a surplus. 

The vegetables, though of prime necessity, have not been of 
more advantage to the bodily, than the labor expended in tho 
production has been to the mental health of patients. 

EESIDENT OEFICERS. * 

We are gratified in being able to report that the officers, with- 
out exception, have been courteous towards each other, have 
shown a commendable spirit for the welfare of the patients and 
have strictly performed the duties assigned them. 

The multitudinous responsibilities imposed on the Superinten- > 
dent imperiously require that the subordinate officers should 
yield strict obedience to the laws and by-laws for the govern- 
ment of the Hospital, that he may thereby be enabled to carry 
into successful effect the noble object of the Institution ; bu 
when subordinates cease to obey these injunctions and lose their 
own self-respect, grow insolent and become inefficient, arrogant, 
and offensively intermeddling in their disposition, and imagine 
they are absolutely the embodiment of authority, and thus swell 
into })roportions too large for their ofKcial positions, it is very 
evident that the interest of the patients and the good govern- 
ment of the Hospital must suffer, and nothing but suspension of 
the delinquents and their expulsion from the Institution will 
abate the evil. 

We annex the following extract from a letter as appropo to tb© 
occasion, written to the undersigned by Dr. Workman, Super- 
intendent of the Provincial Lunatic Asylum, at Toronto, Cana- 
da AVest, in reply to various interr()gatories we put in reference 
to support, &c., and which was incorporated in our special repoi*t 
to the General Assembly, January 12, 1859. He says: 

" But the Superintendent of an Insane Asylum has other peo- 
ple to manage and govern besides his patients. Xumerous ser- 
VMuts and attendants, under whose charge the Insane are placed, 
demand his vigilant, keen and incessant supervision. The 
amount of mischief which even one scoundrel is capable of 



m 

wor^'ing in any large establishment, and the anno^'ance and per- 
plexit}^ such a character can contrive to give, can be understood 
only by those who have encountered the evil. 

"The Toronto Asylum has not enjoyed total exemption from 
troubles of this sort. I have, however, fearlessly and without 
favor exercised, as I purpose for the future to exercise towards 
all under my control, that authority which the law has vested in 
me as Medical Superintendent of this Asylum, and without which 
all salutary discipline would be but a delusion. 

*' 'No man of sense in a position of heavy responsibility will 
dismiss a good servant — none but a fool or knave will retain a 
bad one." 

Drs. Barnes and Dunlap have faithfully and promptly per- 
formed the duties assigned them and have with commendable 
zeal made every effort to enforce and carry into effect the police | 
of the establishment, while Mr. Hunter has been no less active 
in his department, and presents as evidence of his faithful stew- 
ardship the excellent condition of the farm and its abundant 
productions. j 

Mrs. Sarah G. Ilall, who served so acceptably as Matron for I 
one year, resigned her position on the first of April lat^t, and I 
was succeeded by Mrs. Esther McLaughlin, who fills her place | 
very satisfactorily. Mrs. Hall, while connected with the Hospi- 1 
tal, endeared herself by her amiability and genuine philanthropy i 
to the patients, as well as to the household generally. She I 
brought into active exercise those rare elements which qualify a | 
lady for Matron. May happiness and prosperity attend her is j 
tie sincere prayer of patients, employees and officers. 

For the first five months of the fiscal year Dr. Geo. Iv. McCoy, 
of Gosport, Indiana, acted as assistant physician with very < 
marked ability in the place of Dr. Dunlap, who was absent. 
The Doctor has returned to the general practice of his profes- I 
fiion, in which field we feel sure, if merit is rewarded, he will 
succeed in establishing a reputable name. 

KELIGIOUS SERVICES. 

The following Keverend gentlemen have favored us during the 
past year with sermons and lectures, for which we return them 
our sincere thanks, namely : Rev. Mr. Small, of the United 



85 

Presbyterian Church ; Revs. Messrs. BrieDder and Miller, of the 
German Methodist Church; Eev. Dr. Wechsler, of the Jewish 
Churcli; liev. Mr. Fulks, of the Baptist Church, and Rev. Mr. 
Wilhams, of the Bajjtist Church, for several highly interesting 
lectures. 

Sermons and moral lectures are not only useful in diverting 
the minds of patients from unpleasant and persistent imaginary 
dangers, but are instructive to many, and in consequence of theso 
beneticial effects we embrace every opportunity to procure min- 
isters to preach for us, and w^hen they cannot be engaged we read 
lectures ourselves to the household every Sunday'. 

ACKXOWLEBGMEXTS. 

The Editors, Printers, and Publishers of the following news- 
papers and Periodicals, have placed us under many obligations 
for their continued gratuitous supply of reading matter. Xo 
class of men are so liberal, none have added so much to the 
amusement, instruction and hai)piness of the patients, and none 
deserve so much of our gratitude for disinterested kindness, as 
they; and we regret that we are not in a position to do more 
than return our sincere thanks, and beg that they may not for- 
get us in the coming year. 

A List of Newspapers arid Periodicals sent to the Hospital graiui- 

tously. 



t:tle. 



Daily Tndiina St-ite Sentinpl 

In<li!inni)'lis I>h ly State Journal 

New A Ihany We-kly Ledg-r 

Drtirocratic Pharos 

L •comoiiv 

Vropt't tic Expo itor and Bilile Advccite. 

Lulie ' K-p'>siory 

Fiie I'i Kt-view 

Lafiy He Week y (^ourier 

New ^lliHiiy Weekly Tribuce 

'Iiristi n Hec > rt 

Mad son Week'y Cturier 

Am. re n J a^h 

Pre l)y eri'ii Banner htuI Advccate 

^Vi el-. Vii'.cen es Gazette 

llielimond Jeff-^!8onian 

Terre llau e J urnal 

Pres' yterian of the W est 

Pr ncet n Chiriun 

A ton v< eekly N- »s 

N' rtli-'^ est ru Christian Advocate 

Decatur Df ino<T;it 

*^l e by Volu 1 eer 

Miami Couuty SeniiLcl 



PUBl ICATION. 



Tndianap' lis ... 
Indan po i .... 
New Alt>ai y . .. 

Logins ' rt 

I[idi;<DHpolis . .. 
U' ch' fter, N Y 

Ci' c I nati 

Philad Iphia... 

l.iifMyette 

New Alhan\ . . .. 
India' apolii<. . . 

Madisou 

Paoli 

Phi adelphia . .. 

Vinceuries 

Fiichin"ni 

Tel re Haute . .. 

Cincinnati 

Pri c ton 

>*lton 

Chica^ro 

Gr snsburg 

Shelby ville 

Peru 



EDITORS. 



Bingham <t Doughty. 

Sulfirove k> Joms. 

Noiman, Monisou <t Co. 

N. A. Hal . 

Elder & 11 rkness. 

Ja^p.■u• Wa'jih. 

D. W. C'ark D. D. 

Samuel Rhoads. 

«■« . J». Lin le 

M. GregstSon. 

.Tami-s M >' thea. 

M. C. Garber. 

11. & D 0. C mirgor*. 

Rrv. D. WcKinr.y 

J arvey. Ma*on & C* 

Jamej Elder 

G. Co- kerly & Co. 

J G. M mf ft. 

W. Kurtr. 

George W. Bfwn. 

Th mas N . Eddy. 

W. 11. VaDh.jrn. 

R Spic r. 

John A. Graham. 



A List of Newspapers and Periodicals sent fo the Asylum gratui- 
tously. — Continued. 



TITLE. 



■Wahft'h E vp'-e's 

If f-r-ld s iid Km 

P,irke C unty He ublican. .. 

Daily L uisville C u-iv 

Jb4 r^hU €<)uni.v Republic 111 

Xf^rlhe n I diwniari 

n, Wayne Si'iitine 

Clay Copniy emociat 

l*a|i«>'ie T in"8 

Btrfifton B^nn r 

/inercan Me«-enper 

RoJ'C-'tiT Sen inel 

8<>at>'«-ri) ludiaiii^in 

Witne'H 

Sail T.i Poanty DeoKcrat.. 

H« •Vport DniTK'crat 

"Vliicnnes Sun 

l-'d»Hna St t it> zeilang 

Ohristiiiti Api>lo -^t 



PLACE OP 
PUBLICATION. 



Terr'> Haute 

liidi trapol 8 and St Loui 

R'lc ville 

loa'svile. Ky 

I'lyin uth 

K»»(iu ko 

Ft. \Va* n- 

Bawling Green 

Lt. ort- 

Blu'Jton 

R chest T 

Prince on 

Indiannp ')i-' 

Sulliv;n 

II ckport 

Vinre lies 

Ft. Wayne 

r licinnM'i 



EDITORS. 



R N. Iluds r. 
Wiliiimson, Abbott& L«»e. 
T C Cliiie. [ rChfsney. 
HaMer «i . Overton & 
.r. M tti' ..'ly. 
Reuben WiiUasrs. 
F Tiijar 

C in' . M Thompson. 
Halk-T & Pii iii<=T. 
Geo-sn- iMcDo e'l. 

PTshins *& C irothers. 
Ile.-ter & P tierso.;. 
R V ^'. G. Cla.k. 
M. Grigsrs. 
r. Jones. 
Geo. K. G.'eene. 



"We respectfully refer you to the accompanying tables for con- 
densed details, and in closing this report, permit us to return 
j^ou, individually and collectivel}', our unfeigned acknowlec.g- 
nients for the courtesies you have, upon all occasions, extended 



to the undersigned. 



Very Respectfully, 

JAMES S. ATIION. 



87 

TABLE NO. I. 

SYNOPSIS. 



-am s 



O 

Eh 



The whole number of patients under 
treatnnent durins: the fiscal year,] 

ending October 81, 1859 | 480 

Of this number there has been dis-| 

charged by death i 12 

Discharged recovered j 95 

Discharged improved i 17 

Discharged unimproved ' 51 

Eloped : 1 

*liabeas Corpus 1 

Kemaining in the Hospital October 

31, 1859 303 



00 

ki— t 



239 - 



5 


7 


49 


46 


11 


B 


21 


SO 


1 


■»•• . 


1 


.^ 


151 


152 



CD 
O 

a 



241 



^Subsequently application was made for re-admission but was 
refused. 



88 



CO 



CO 

o 



QO 

oo 






if 



•2. 



Si 



l^^ox 



CO -H Ci -^ Ci CO 
».0 >0 .— ( GO T— i C'J 
t^ Tf oo rH CO tH 



COOOCiOTt< O QOOOI 

QCi>-i-HOr-Hco CO oo^— 'r^ 



OO 



COQO^t>--HfM COOOOC5COrH(M lO OuOO 

OI>-Cir- (lOt— ( OCiOrfrtiiOLO t-h COCO'^ 

CM r-l CO i-H 1—1 



CO 
.-O 

oo 



O'^i—irHcooo t^oootroo o i— loo"^ 

— OCCrH i-OOCO^CMO i— CNtJ^ 

CO rH CM T-H T— I rH tH 



CO 



1^ 
OO 



O '-h' O CO Tti 00 T-t Ol CC O O GO CM T-H 
O CM -t O O t- GO £- <M CM uO O 

1-H CO CM T-H 



OO '^^ ^ 

■^ r-i T-H 



1— I i-H O uO 

r— CO o 



O »0 O i-O CO O O lO 

oi CO GO 00 :r> uo "^ CM 

CM T-H 



t- 



Cl GO <M 

O CM CO 



oo 



o >o o 

1^ Ct^ T-H 



o 

CM 



vC O ^ CM CO ^ t^ 
O t^ Ci O O i-O i-H 



O uO CM 's^ 

cj o CO '* 



uO 
GO 



O CM -^f CO CM CO O CO tD C; lO L'^ -f O •+ uO CM 
O l^ rH -M O) rH O 00 OO O uO "^ G^l CO OO CM CO 



CO 
00 



00 



00 



o 

L.O 

oo 



CDCMCOOt^'^ CO'fCMr^OfMCO Ci t^rfrH 

I O lO 00 CO T-H rH O t- 00 'f CO Tf rH t— '. C^ t-H CM 



Tt^CMOTfOOO CiCO-^r-iCi-fO CO t-COuO 
G^l O O rH rH rH »0 O CO CO ':^^ r^i GO rH -rj^ t-H rH 



O 
CO 



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o 

o 

tQ 



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OOtHCM'^CMCO |>.000'^OOGOO O CMrHCO 

(Mt-uO y-i COw>wCM<MOw t-H TfrHrH 



OC-tXiCOr^rH Oi— ir-GOOOCM CO uOt^Ci 

uO uO O^ QO CO <M r-H (M r-( -^ CO 



•^COO*^ -"^ O'COT-HCOt^'tfO CO t— Ot-h 

OCM(>l '• l>-iO OrH t-CO T-H T— • 






g; 






CO c» 

S 5 ?^ 5 ? 

c3 rt > ? ;: . •:s 

O ^ — O ■"• 

C4_t t|_ O ^ — .^ TT 

c c f-.- ^ ^ t: 

t- t- tn ^ S- S- - 

O O O O CJ o o 

^ ^ '■^ ^ _o ^ , "^ 

c 2 S £ c S 2 



o o S^ 



o 



0--Z r;. 






£: o o -^ 
o 



O ^ O r- 



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o o 



•it-. 
c 



rt 



O O 



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^^^5^^;^ 



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a? cfi — 


tr: 


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cc CC 53 


c/; 


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o 








89 
TABLE NO. ni. 

Probable Causes of Insanity m 1,753 Cases. 



Probable Causes of Insanity. 




Unknown 

Physical Disease 

Religious Excitement and Anxieties. 

Constitutional 

Puerperal 

Disappointment in Love 

Domestic Bereavements 

Epilepsy 

Spirit'ial Piappings 

Intemperate Drinking 

Fatigue and Anxiety 

Masturbation 

Excessive Use of Tobacco 

Intense Applicp.tion 

Loss of Sleep and Exposure 

Domestic Dissensions , 

111 Treatment from Relatives 

Abuse from Drunken Husbands 

Followed Fever 

Suppression of the Menses 

Loss of Property 

Cessation of Menses 

Jealousy 

Disappointed Ambition 

Mania a Potu 

Seductions 

Defective Education and Dissipation. 

Dyspepsia 

Spinal Irritation 

Injury to the Head 

Pulmonary Disease 

Fright 

Excessive Lactation 

Excessive Use of Qninine 

Husbands in California 

False Accusations 

Financial Difficulties 

Coup de Soliel 

2 D. J.— 7. 



22 



24 



90 

TABLE- KO. m— Continued. 

Prc^hle Oaimes of Insanvff in 1,T58 Owses. 



Proba^ble Causes of Instmity. 



Q ! 



05 

o 

S 



Paralysis 

Want of Occupntion 

Excessive Use of Medicine. 
Fall r. 



Know I^othingism ; 

j^ostolgia '. ■ 

Violent Temper 

Mexican War Exciten:ient 

Millerism ; 

Sterility i 

Erysipelas I 

Emigration and Disappointment ■ 

i^ephritis ! 

Excessive Venery i 

Mesmerism I 

Accidental Homicide.. .> .; | 

Snrgical Operation ,\ 

Opposition in Marriage ! 

Readins; Vile Books d 

Confinement in Jail 

Use of Opium 

Use of Thompsonian Medicines 

Political Excitement 

Legal Difficulty 

Dissipation 

Avarice 

Spermatorrhoea 

Adijltery 

Prostitution 

Fear of Want 



Gormandizing 



Total 

- lOlifi' ■ I 



1 1 

Q i 

3] 

1 i 

2 I 



1 ! 

A 

4 i 
3 i 



1753 



1 

1 1 

2 

1 



866 I 887 



TABLE IvTO lY 
Occupatioji. 

MEN. 



Farmers 497 

Laborers 97 

Mercliants 12 

Carpenters 25 

Students 10 

Clerks 20 

Shoemakers 18 

Blacksmiths 17 

Pliysicians 12 

Teachers 16 

Tailors 14 

Wagonmakers 

Plasterers 

Pumpmakers 

Brewer 

Miners 

Coopers 13 

Chai rmakers 

Clei'iTTnien 

Musicians 

Hatters 

Printers 

Bri ckmakers 

Stone masons 



T . 

JLJcO 



wyer 



Steamboat captain 1 

Hotel keeper 1 

Daguerrean artist 1 

Ti! miers 2 



Saddlers • - ■ 

Machinist Apprentice.... 

Butchers 

Wood merchant , 

Sokliers , 

Contractor 

Fullers 

Gunsmiths 

Manufacturers 11 

Cabinet makers 5 

Weavers 3 

County officers 5 

Painters 3 

Hunters 2 

InTo occupation 14 

Tinners 2 

Editor 

Millers 

AVatchmokers 

Pedlar 



Millwright. 
Trader 



Fouudrymen . 

Potters 

Dentist 

Railroad man. 



I! Total 



V.'OMEX. 



House work 777 

Seliool girls 28 

Tailoresses 19 

Teachers 18 

Mantua Makers 7 



JNl miners 5 

iSTo occupation IG 

Paper makers 2 



Total 872 



92 
TABLE 1^0. Y. 

A list of Causes of Mortality du,ring\tlieyear. 

Acute Meningitis 1 

Maniacal Exhaustion • • 7 

Phthisis Pulmonalis 1 

Tabes Mesenterica 1 

Gastro Enteritis 1 

Fistula in ano 1 

Total 12 

TABLE XO. VL 

Civil Condition. 

Married 928 

Single 667 

Widowers 54 

Widows 90 

Divorced 14 

Total 17S3 



93 
TABLE XO. VII. 

Tlie Ages of Patients when admitted. 

Under 20 years 138 

From 20 to 25 years 292 

From 25 to 30 years 299 

From 30 to 35 years 262 

From 35 io 10 years 214 

From 40 to 45 years 162 

From 45 to 50 years 162 

From 50 to 55 years 104 

From 55 to 60 years 60 

From 60 to 65 years 38 

From 65 to 70 years 13 

From 70 to 75 years 8 

From 80 to 85 years 1 

Total 1753 



TABLE 1^0. Yni. 

Showing the Nativity of Patients. 

State of Indiana 495 

State of Ohio 239 

State of Kentucky 190 

State of Virginia 122 

State of Pennsylvania 131 

State of North Carolina 78 

State of New York 86 

State of South Carolina 13 

State of Maryland 20 

State of Tennessee 15 

State of Vermont 12 

State of Massachusetts 11 

State of New Jersey 19 

State of Connecticut 6 



94 

TABLE NO. VIII.— Cootinned. 
Shoiving the Nativity of PcUicntii. 



Unknown 4 

State of Georgia 6 

State of Michigan 2 

State of Louisiana '2 

State of j^ew Hampsliire 5 

State of Illinois - 

State of Maine 5 

State of Mississippi - 

State of Missouri * 3 

State of Delaware -^ 

State of Alabama 1 

District of Columbia - 

Germany 122 j 

Ireland 90 

England 20 j 

Scotland 15 I 

Switzerland 7 ,' 

Prussia • 4 I 

Russia 1 [ 

Canada 5 ; 

Belgium 1 | 

Wales 2 | 

France 4 j 

Sweden 4 i 

Holland 4 ! 

Total 1753 ! 



96 

Fr^ess.mi' ^ Reti^n of Patiesiis. 

MethodiBt ,.^..^ 839 

Presbyterian ^ » 11^3 

Baptist 146 

Campbellite-. .- e. . . . . ^ 97 

Quakers ^ 54 

Catholic , 125 

Lutheran ^ 57 

Episcopalian 22 

Reformer ^. 25 

United Brethren , , ^.. 34 

Universaltst 13 

Ke\y Light .• 6 

Atheists 9 

Covenanter 1 

Mormons 2 

Seceder 2 

German R e f o rm ed 7 

New Jerusalem. 2 

Mennonite 3 

African Methodist ..^ 1 

Bunkers 3 

Making no profession or not ascertained 681 

Ornish (?) 1 

Protestants 7 

Allbrights.. 2 

Jew , 1 

Total........ 175B 



>\i: 



TREASURER'S REPORT. 



Office op Treasurer op State op Indiana, \ 
Indianapolis, J^ovember 1st, 1859. j 

To the Board of Couimissioners of the 

Indiana Hospital for the luBane, 

Gentlemen: — The following is a statement of the receipts and 
disbursements on account of the Insane Hospital, for the fiscal 
year ending October 31st, 1859. 

Receipts. 

Jan. 31, 1859, to M. Hunter, (Steward,) |331 85 

April 30, to M. Hunter, for the quarter 4,400 32 

Oct. 31, toM. Hunter, for the month 781 31 

$5,513 48 
Approp riation s . 

For general expenses §35,000 00 

For Library 200 00 

For Indebtedness 7,082 00 

For Water .., 1,000 00 

Fop Furnitm^. ...v.........-..-'^----- 1,000 00 

Total appropriation .-. ■.^... ,.. 044,282 00 

Heceipts as abovGv 5,513 48 

049,795 48 
By balance unexpended §963 83 



97 

Expenditures. 

Jan. 31, 1859, for the quarter §375 00 

April 30, 1859, for the quarter 10,885 98 

May 31, 1859, for the mouth Ill 55 

June 30, 1859, for the month 375 00 

July 31, 1859, for the month 29,322 87 

Au^. 31,1859, for the month 2,758 03 

Sept. 30, 1859, for the month 3,530 71 

Oct. 31, 1859, for the month 1,473 01 

Balance 963 33 



349,795 48 

^- 

Respectfully submitted : 

K F. CUIs^NINGHAM, 

Treasurer of State, 



98 

SCHEDULE of paymenis on account of ike Indiana Hospital for 
the. Insane, for fh& fiseal yeiHT ending Octoher Slsi, 1859. 



Pate of 


Ko. 


WaJT»nt. 


1858. 




Nov. ], 


1931 


Not. 1, ! 


1932 


Nov. J, 


1933 


Nov.], i 


1034 


Not. 1, ' 


1-935 


Nov. 1, ; 


1936 


Not. 2. 


1937 


Nov. 2, ; 


19.n8 


Nov 2. j 


19-.*9 


Nov. 2, 1 


1940 


Not. 9, 


1941 


Nov. 2, 


1942 


Nov. 3, 


1943 


Not 3, 


1944 


Nov. 3, 


1915 


Nov. 3, 


1940 


Nov. 3, 


19i7 


N«v. 3, 


1948 


Nov. 3. 


1949 


Nov. 3, 


1950 


Nov. 3, 


1951 


Nev. 3, 


1952 


Nov. 3, 


1953 


Nov. 3, 


1954 


Nov. 3, 


1955 


Nov. 3, 


1956 


Nov. 3 


1957 


Nov. 4, 


1958 


Nov. 4, 


1959 


Nov. 4, 


196«) 


Nov. 4, 


1961 


Nov. 4, 


19C2 


Nov. 4, 


1963 


Nov. 4, 


1964 


Nov. 5, 


1965 


Nov. 5, 


19G6 


Nov. &, 


1967 


Nov. 6, 


1368 


Nov. 6, 


1959 


Nov. 6, 


1970 


Nov. 8, 


1971 


Nov. 9, 


1972 


Nov. 9, 


1973 


Nov. 9, 


1974 


"ov. 9, 


1975 


Nov. 9, 


1976 


Nov. 9, 


1977 


Nov. 10, 


1978 


Nov. 10, 


1979 


Nov 12, 


1980 


Nov. 17, 


1981 


Nov 17, 


1982 


Nov. 20. 


1983 


Nov. 20, 


1984 


Nov. 29, 


1985 


Dec. 2, 


1986 


Dec. 2, 


1987 


Dec. 2, 


1988 


Dec. 2, 


1989 


Dec. 2, 


1990 


Dec. 2, 


1991 


Dec. 2, 


1992 


Dec. 2, 


1993 


Dec. 2, 


1994 


Dec. 2, 


1995 


Dec. 4, 


1996 


Dec. 4, 


1997 


Dec. 4, 


1998 


Dec. 4, 


1 1999 


Dec. 4, 


. SOOO 



;^ .,.M f. ^ i::^:: 



TO wauM i»an»r, and on whit ActX)D»T. 



Nancy Kirkpatricfe, attendance 

EliiabeUi HenDla^CT, fvtten dance 

John Wachtstotter, attendance. 

George Kerner, att^ndaace. • •.• 

Ilenry fihAfer, aftend&nce 

Jerry Buckky, attendance 

Jacob VorJ^SB. attendance 

Christ. Rarusair, attendance 

Feed. Blelgh'. attendance 

Gul'ck & Tweed, beef 

Catherine Lambert, at<endanc« 

Sarah Maher, attend%nce 

John A. Buchanan, repaire 

Wiriiam Harpin, repairs 

William Dawson repairs 

William W. We!*b, repairs 

John C- Dunn, repairs 

Williamson & Ilaugh. repairs 

Fr*d Burgtorf, furnishing. 

John Gates, furnishing . f^-. 

V. S. Birkenmayer. furnishing ''.• 

Perry Hoover, provisions 

W. .1 . Elliott, provisions 

William Wilkinson, on account of commissioners. 

M. Hunter, current expenses^ 

Mary Cleary, attendance 

Charlotte Magennis, attendance .,. 

Eliza Dewy re, att&ii^'nce 

Wm. Hellman, attendance. 



AmcWDk 



Ellen CoUopy, att«ndance 

Sophia Magennis, attendance 

Anna Magennis, attendance 

James Stewart, attendance ....... 

Anne Thom, attendance 

W. S . Thom , attendance 

Isabella Cooper, attendance 

John Slaughter, attendanc* 

II. Greenwood, furnishing 

H. F. Barnes, salary 

Eva Uerr, attendance 

Henry Coalman, attendance 

Samuel Grimes, commissioner. .. 
James Ritchey, commitsioner.. . 

Henry Brady, commis-ioner 

W. II. Talbofrt, attendance 

C C. Campbell, commissioner . .. 

E. J. Peck, commls»ioner 

Christopher Hall, attendance 

Mary Doyl, attendance 

Hill <St Co., lumber 

Alphonzo Cotton, attendance 

Justice Gates, attendance '. 

Augustine Alford, attendance . . . 

Henry Coalman, produce 

Henry Coalman, produce 

Christ. Wachtstetter, attendance. 

Anna Thom, attendanc« 

Anna Magennis, attendance 

Elizabeth Henninger, attendance. 

Mary Cleary, attendance 

Fred Caylor, attendance 

Jacob Majley, produce 

Wm. F. Lentz, attendance 

Fred Sleigle, attendance 

Henry ghafer, attendance 

G. K. McCoy, salary 

H. F. Barnei, lalary 

Moses Hunter, attendance 

John Slaughter, attendance 

Ellen CoUopy, attendance 



99 

SCHEDULE of paymmts on account of ihe Tndmna Hospital for 
the Insane, far the fiscal yextr ending October £>lst, 1859. — Con- 
tinued. 



Date of 



1858. 



No. 



Dec 


4. 


2001 


Dec 


4. 


i'0O2 


Dec 


6. 


2003 


D«c 


6. 


2004 


Dec 


7 


2005 


Dec 


7 


2006 


Dec. 


P, 


2007 


Dec. 


8, 


2008 


Dec 


8. 


2009 


Dec. 


8, 


2010 


Dec. 


8, 


2011 


Dec. 


«. 


2012 


Dec. 


a. 


2013 


Dec. 


8, 


2014 


Dec. 


8, 


2015 


Dec. 


8, 


2016 


Dec. 


8, 


2017 


Dec. 


8, 


2018 


Dec. 


B, 


2019 


Dec. 


8 


2020 


Dec. 


8, 


2021 


Dec. 


<3^ 


20Q2 


Lee. 


S'l 


2023 


Dec 


8, 


2024 


Dec 


fi, 


2( 25 


Dec. 


8, 


202G 


Dtc. 


S, 


2027 


Dec. 


8, 


2028 


Dec. 


?, 


2029 


Dec. 


8, 


2030 


Dec. 


8, 


2031 


Dec. 


8. 


2032 


Dec. 


H, 


2033 


Dec. 


8, 


2034 


Dec. 


8, 


2035 


Dec. 


H. 


2(37 


Dec. 


8, 


2036 


Dec. 


8, 


2038 


De.-. 


8. 


2039 


Dec. 


8, 


2040 


Dee. 


8, 


2041 


D^c. 


8, 


i^042 


Dec. 


S, 


2043 


Dec. 


8. 


2044 


Dec. 


8, 


2045 


Dec. 


8, 


204G 


Dec. 


^, 


2047 


Dec. 


8, 


2048 


Dec. 


8, 


2049 


Dec. 


8, 


2050 


Dtc. 


8, 


2051 


Dec. 


f^. 


2052 


bee. 


8 


2053 


Dec. 


R 


2054 


Dec. 


8, 


2055 


Dec. 


8, 


2056 


Dec. 


8, 


2057 


Dec. 


8, 


2058 


Dec. 


11, 


2059 


Dec. 


28, 


2060 


Dec. 


11, 


2061 


Dec. 


11, 


2062 


Dec. 


11. 


2063 


Dec. 


13, 


2064 


Dec 


15, 


2065 


Dec. 


m. 


20S6 


Dec. 


23, ! 


2067 


Dec. 


24, 1 


2068 


Dec. 


27 


2009 


Dec. 


28, 


2070 



TO WHOM ISSUED AMD ON WHAT ACCOUNT. 



A. Q. Alford, atterjilfttfoe 

Bridget Marty, sUendance 

J^^rry B. Buckley, affensiimc*. 

William Hilltnan, attendance 

Justice Gates, attendance 

Hennen Stelting, attendance .' 

W. S. Thorn, 'attendance- 

Qeorge Ilammerly, attendance 

Mary Melville, attendance 

Isabella Robcrtf, attendance 

Jacob Kunkle, flour. 

John Carlisle & Son , flo'ur 

Daggett & Co., medicine 

Stewart &. Bowen, stationery 

Thomas Hunter, furn'shiog 

Fral Bu^gtorf, fui-nishing 

R L. & A. W. McOuat. furnishing 

Soahia Magennis, attendance 

Hawthorn ^ Buchanan, furniiiliing 

Ilinesly & Hereth, furnishing. .' 

J. H. Vajen. furniihing 

Jacob Lindley, furnisliinj 

William HannanaH, furniahing - 

Robert Browning, lard oil 

William Wilkinson, on account of commiss''oner3. 
Allen &; Ilarverstick, on account of coajmiisionerg. 

McCord & Wheatley, lumber 

Weaver &. Williams, nndertake.-s 

Central Plank Road Co., toll. 

Gulick S Tweed, beef. 

Fred P. Pvusch, provision 

Perry Hoover, provision 

Theodore &. Springstein. repeirs 

Cotterel & Knight, rei>airs 

Ilasselman & Vinton .'repslrs- • 

William W, Webb, repairs 

J. M. Vanblaricum, repairs 

W. H. Talbott &. Co , repairs 

E. Beinhart, repairs 

G. W. Johnson, repairs 

0- B Stout <£:■ Bro., groceries 

Mills, Alford d; Co., grocerii-s 

B . F . Tuttle. groceries 

J. J. Drum, groceries 

W. J. Elliott, groceries 

Bates & Maguire, groceries 

M. Fitzglbbon & Co., groceries 

William Kasner, merchandise ■ 

E. C May hew dt Co., merchandise 

Edgar <& Freeman, merchandise 

H. A. Fletcher k Co., merchandise 

Wright, Blake & Co., merchandise 

G. W. Gui^endorf d& Co., merchandise ■ 

M. Woolf, merchandise 

J. A. Tinnedge, merchandise 

Harmon &. Woolf, merchandi«e 

William Harpin, repairs 

George Kt^rner, attendance 

Jerry Buckley, attendance 

Henry Coalman, prodmce 

John R. Budd, attendance 

John Gleison, attendance 

James Weidman, attendance 

William Cline, attendance 

■Moses Hunter, current expenses 

Sarah Etsler, attendance 

Jacob Vorhess, attendance 

W S. Huljbard, repairs 

Hermon Preefer, attendance 

Frank Magennii, attendance 



Amount. 



$25 00 
12 36 

20 00 

21 48 
15 00 
35 00 

15 (iO 

39 35 

5 97 
45 00 

310 60 

11 00 
94 04 
14 05 

125 00 

40 00 

3 05 

10 00 
23 00 
14 20 

38 GO 
34 60 

39 50 
165 23 

4 00 

2 50 
93 65 
45 00 

16 00 
298 34 

6 45 

12 67 
84 85 

17 80 
147 88 

1 48 

6 55 
4 00 

11 05 

3 35 
93 49 

235 78 
125 78 

13 28 
20 50 
32 83 

252 91 

7 20 

40 80 
90 50 

267 41 

140 82 

57 35 

95 55 

12 50 
56 85 
47 25 
20 00 

5 SO 
30 08 
12 90 
40 00 
15 11 
3 50 
200 00 

20 00 
15 »o 

21 00 
H7 44 
20 00 



100 

SCHEDULE of paymenfs on account of the Indiana Ho up Hal for 
the Insane^ for the fiscal year ending October 31s^ 1859. — Con- 
tinued. 




1858 
Dec. 30, 
Dec. 30, 
Dec. 31, 
Dec. 31. 

1859 
Jan. I, 
Jan. 3, 
Jan. 3. 
Jan. 3, 
Jan. 3, 
Jan. 3, 
Jan. 3, 
Jan. 4, 
Jan. 4, 
Jan. 4, 



Jan. 
Jan. 

Jan. 
Jan. 



4, 

4, 
4, 
4, 



Jan. 4, 
Jan. 4, 



Jan 

Jan 
Jan 
Jan 
Jan. 4, 



4, 
4, 
4, 

5, 

5, 
5, 

5, 
5, 

6, 
6, 
6, 
6, 

7, 
7, 
8, 
8, 
8. 



Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan, 
Jan. j2,' 
Jan. 12, 
Jan. 15, 
Jan. 16, 
Jan. IG, 
Jan. 17, 
Jan. 17, 
Jan. 17, 
Jan. 17, 
Jan. 18, 
Jan. 21, 
Jan. 21, 
Feb. 2, 
Feb. 2, 
Feb. 2, 
Feb. 2, 
Feb. 2, 
Feb. 2, 
Feb. 4, 
Feb. 4, 
Feb. 4, 
Feb. 4, 
Feb. 4, 
Feb. 4, 
Feb 4. 
Feb. 4, 
Feb 4, 



2071 
2072 
2073 
2074 

2075 
207G 
2077 
2078 
2079 
2080 
208 1 
2082 
20.53 
2084 
2085 
2086 
2087 
2088 
2089 
209U 
2091 
2092 
2093 
2094 
2095 
2096 
2097 
2098 
2099 
21(0 
2101 
2102 
210.3 
2104 
2105 
2106 
2107 
2108 
21C9 
2110 
2111 
2112 
2113 
2114 
2115 
2116 
2117 
2118 
2119 
2120 
2121 
2122 
2123 
2124 
2125 
2126 
2127 
2128 
2129 
2130 
2131 
2132 
2! 31' 
213'1 
213J 
2136 
2137 
213S 
2139 



John Wachstetter, attendance. 

Eliza Dewer, attendance 

John Long, wood 

Belle Cooper, attendance 



Lewis 'Wilso'.-!, attendance , 

Anne Thorn, attendance 

Elizabeth Ilennioger, attendance , 

Anne Magennis, attendance 

James Stewart, attendance 

Henry Shafer, attendance 

A G. Alford, attendance j 

Sarah Etsler, attendance I 

Ellen Collop.v, attendance | 

William Lentz, attendance | 

Henry Brady, commissioner j 

C. C. Campbell, commissioner. 

James Ritchey, commissioner 

Samuel Grimes, commissi'bner. . .,. ,. 

n. Y. Morris, repairs ....: 

William Harpin, repair3 i 

William W. Webb, repairs 1 

Gulick & Tweed, beef 

E. & W. M. Reeves, provisions j 

William Wilkison. on account of Commissioners I 

Jacob Kunkle, flour I 

Delzel! fr. Tyler, station^iy ! 

Mary Clearj-, attendance j 

John Gleison, attendance I 

George Ilammerly, attendance | 

Jacob Wachtstetter, attendance , i 

Chris Wachtstetter, attendance 

M. Hunter current expenses I 

Joseph Miller, attendance 

George Korner, attendance 

Jerry Buckley, attendance 

Herman Stiltinp, attendance 

G. W. McConHell, returning eloper 

W. S. Thom, attendance 

John R. Budd, attendance 

Sophia Magennis, attendance 

Jacob Torhees, attendance 

Nancy Sullivan, attendance 

Smith & Stevenson, coal 

Christ. Ramsois, attendance 

William Hallman, attendance 

Samuel Arnold, wood 

W. S. Thom, attendance 

Lewis Willson, attendance 

Chris "Wachtstetter, attendance , 

Mary Gates., attendance 

John R. Budd, attendance 

Eliza Dcwyer, attendance 

Dr, II. y. Barnes, salary , 

Dr. G. K. McCoy, salary •■ 

Gulick & Twee'!, beef » 

Moses Crawford, beef 

M. Fitz?ibbon & Co., g^rpceries 

Bates lb Maguire, groceries 

J. J. Drum, groceries , 

B. P. Tuttle, produce 

Perry Hoover, produce 

W. J. Elliott, produce 

John Carlisle dJ Son, provision 

Wright, Blake & Co., merchandiae 

M. Woolf, merchandise 

Edgar & Freeman , merchandise , 

E.G. Mayhew & Co., merchandise 

H. A. Fletcher & Co., merchandise 

G. W. Gei»endovff & Co.. merchandise 



Amoum. 


8100 00 


13 00 


87 50 


20 00 


7 75 


13 00 


10 00 


10 00 


80 OP 


20 GO 


25 00 


10 00 


10 00 


20 00 


10 oO 


16 oO 


4 76 


16 20 


21 00 


36 75 


12 44 


326 15 


19 5H 


2 00 


177 70 


30 00 


10 00 


20 00 


20 00 


40 Oil 


15 00 


nio m 


42 58 


20 < 


6 75 


20 00 


70 61 


13 06 


20 00 


10 00 


15 Oft 


8 06 


1920 00 


30 00 


20 50 


9 50 


5 80 


7 75 


5 32 


80 00 


20 00 


13 00 


66 66 


5«t 00 


53 08 


290 40 


355 64 


113 33 


47 48 


188 19 


27 20 


19 t!8 


32 00 


19 16 


125 05 


71 45 


10 75 


142 75 


17 ?>i 



101 

SIIEBULE of papnejitp. .n account of the Indiana Hospital for 

the Insane, for (he fiscal year ending October Z\st, 1859. — Con- 
tinued. 



No. 



TO WHOM ISSUED, AND ON TTnAT ACCOUNT. 



Amount. 



1859. 




Feb. .5, 


2140 


Feb. 5, 


2141 


Feb. 5, } 


214-2 


Feb. 5, ! 


2143 


Feb. 5, 


2144 


Feb. 5, 


2145 


Feb. 5, 


214G 


Feb. 5, 


2147 


Feb. a, 


2148 


Feb. 5, 


2149 


Feb..^., 


2150 


Feb. 5, j 


2151 


Feb. 5, 


2152 


Feb. 5, 


2153 


Fei. 5, 


2154 


Feb. 5, 


2155 


Feb. 5, 


21.")(; 


Feb. 5, 


2157 


Feb. 5, 


2!. 58 


Feb. 5. 


2159 


Feb. 5, 


2160 


Feb. 5, 


21(31 


Feb. 5. 


2162 


Feb. 7, 


2163 


Feb. 8, 


2164 


Feb. 8 


2165 


Feb. 8, 


2166 


Feb 8, 


2167 


Feb. 8, 


2168 


Feb. 8, 


2169 


Feb. 8, 


217(1 


Feb. 8, 


2171 


Feb. 8, 


2172 


Feo. 8, 


2173 


Feb 8. 


2174 


Feb. 8. 


2175 


Feb. 8, 


2176 


Feb. 8, 


2177 


Feb. 8, 


2178 


Feb. 8. 


2179 


Feb. 8, 


2180 


Feb 8, 


2181 


Feb. 8, 


2182 


Feb. 8, 


2183 


Feb. 8. 


2184 


Feb. 8, 


2185 


Feb. 8, 


2186 


Feb. 8, 


2187 


Feb. 8, 


2188 


Feb. 8, 


2189 


Feb 8, 


2190 


Feb. 8, 


2191 


Feb. 8, 


2192 


Feb. 8, 


2193 


Feb. 8, 


2194 


Feb. 8. 


2;95 


Feb. 8, 


2196 


Feb. 8, 


2197 


Feb, 8, 


2198 


Feb. 9, 


2199 


Feb. 9, 


2200 


Feb. 9, 


2201 


Feb. 9. 


2202 


Feb. 9. 


2203 


Feb. 9, 


2204 


Feb. 9, 


92(15 


Feb. 9, 


2206 


Feb. 9. 


2207 


Feb. 9, 


2208 


?eb. 9, 


2209 



J. \. Vinnedge & Co., merchandise 

Daggett & Co., msdicine 

R. 13rownin?, Oil. Medicine, etc 

A. Rosenthal, medicine 

William Ilarpin, repairs 

John R. Rudil, repairs 

C. Zimmerman, repairs 

Hasselman & Tinton, repairs 

John B . Osgood, repairs 

AVilliam "\V. We'nb, repairs 

Theodore & Springstein, repnirs 

Garnett & Co., repairs 

Ramsay & ilanning, plumbing 

McCord & Wheatly, iumber 

R. L. & A. W. McOuat, furnishing 

.Jacob Lindley, furnishing 

Fred. Burgtorf, furnishing 

J. 11. Vajen, hardware 

Central I'lank Road Company, toll 

Jacob Kunkle, flour 

Stewart & Bowen, stationery 

0. B. Stout & Brother, produce 

William Wilkison, on account of commissioners 

j^ugustus Alford, attendance 

W. F. Lentz, attendance. .. 

M. Hunter, current expenses 

M. Hunter, salary 

."Mrs. S. G. Hall, salary 

Dr. H. F. Barnes, salary 

Dr. G. K. McCoy, salary • 

Samuel E . Frazee, wood 

Robert Bailie, attendance 

John Slaughter, attendance 

Fred Sleigle, attendance 

Justice Gates, attendance 

John A. Schinuler, attendance 

Hannah Calahan, attendance 

Catharine Sullivan, attendance 

Elizabeth Ryan, attendance 

Christena Lohman, attendance 

Catharine Lambert, attendance 

Mary Doyl, attendance 

Eva Ktrr, attendance 

Sarah ^layher, attendance 

Nancy Kirkpatrick, attendance 

Charlotte Magenni-;, jittendance 

Frank Mageunis, attendance 

Isabella Roberts, attendance 

Ellen Collopy, attendance 

Anne Thorn, attendance 

Eliza Dewyer, attendance 

Mary Cleary , attendance 

Belle Cooper, attendance 

Sophia 3Iagennis, attendance 

Mary Gates, attendance 

Nancy Sullivan, attendance 

Anne Magennis, attendance . . 

Elizabeth Henninger, attendance 

Sarah Etsler, a tendance 

Samuel Arnold, wood 

Samuel Arnold, wood 

Henry Schafer, attendance 

Jacob Yoorhees, attendance 

George Kerner, attendance 

Herman Stelting, attendance 

George Hammerley, attendance 

George Bailie, attendance 

Jerry Buckley, attendance 

William Hillman, attendance 

Jacob Wachtetetter , attendance. 



S8 10 
41 11 

235 14 
33 00 
43 30 
24 50 

.20 00 

11 11 

8 00 

27 60 

30 00 

2 00 
100 16 

50 (10 
41 78 

51 91 
50 (10 
20 89 
16 00 

323 80 

18 60 
228 10 

3 50 
22 58 
20 00 

200 00 
100 (10 
133 33 
66 66 
50 (k( 
175 00 
166 66 
35 00 
30 tiO 
6 75 
6 75 
80 00 
50 00 
40 00 
6 ' 00 
30 00 
30 01) 
30 00 
30 01) 
30 00 
30 00 
20 (M) 
30 00 
10 00 
13 00 
13 00 
10 (•() 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 (10 

19 25 
15 00 

20 (to 
20 00 
20 00 
18 06 
20 00 
IG SO 

15 oa 

15 00 
20 00 



102 

8CMEDULE of paymeu,t^ on ctcconni of (he Indiana Hospifal for 
the Insane for the fwcal year ejtxling Odohftr Zld. 1859. — On\- 
tinued. 



Daie of war- 


1 No. 


lant. 


1 
1 


1859. 




Feb. 11), 


S?10 


Feb. 10, 


2211 


Feb. HI. 


2212 


Feb. lU, 


2213 


Feb. 10, 


2214 


Feb. 1 1 , 


2215 


Feb. 1-2, 


i:216 


Feb. 15, 


2217 


Feb. 19, 


2218 


Feb 21, 


2219 


March 1, 


2220 


."Marcb 1, 


2221 


March 1, 


2000 


March !, 


2223 


Marcri 1. 


2224 


March 1, 


2225 


March J, 


222(3 


Mrirch 1. 


2227 


March !. 


2228 


March J, 


2229 


Miirch 1, 


223 !i 


March 1, 


2231 


March 1, 


2232 


Ma) ch 1 . 


2233 


March I. 


2234 


March 2, 


2235 


l\S.TCl. 0, 


'.236 


7(1 arch 2, 


2237 


l^Iarch 2, 


2233 


March 2, 


223D 


March 2, 


2240 


March 2, 


2241 


M;:rch2, 


2242 


Mtrch 2, 


2243 


March 2, 


2244 


March 2. 


2245 


March 2, 


224G 


March 2, 


2247 


March 2, 


224fl 


March 2, 


2249 


March 2, 


22.'50 


March 2, 


2251 


March 2, 


2253 


March 2, 


2253 


March 2, 


2254 


March 2, 


2255 


Marc'.i 2, 


2256 


March 2, 


2257 


March 3, 


2258 


March 2, 


2259 


March 2, 


2260 


3Iarc;i 2, 


22ul 


March 2, 


22G2 


Slarch 2, 


2263 


March 2, 


2264 


March 2, 


2265 


March 2, 


22G6 


March 2, 


2'/G7 


March 2, 


2268 


March 2, 


2269 


LI arch 2, 


227*) 


JIa.-sh 2, 


2271 


March 2, 


2272 


March 2, 


2273 


March 2, 


2274 


March 2, 


2275 


March 2, 


2276 


March 2, 


2277 


March 2, 


22.78 


Msrch 2, 


2279 


March 2, 


2280 




Amonnt. 



Fred Caylcr, attenriatice , .;• \ 

James Stewart, aiteodance i 

John Gleison, attendance - ; 

John ■\Vachtstotter. aUendance < 

James IT. Allen, attendance 

Marshall k. Sicler, mfrchcndise \ 

John Slaughter, attendance ' 

Georsre Smith, attendance. ' 

Samuel -Alljri^ht, wood ■ 

Johh n. Budd, repairs 

Jacob "\'orliee3, atttndance i 

Ellen Cc'.iopy, attendance - 

W. W. Talbott. furnishing i 

Samuel E Frazee, wood 

T). B. Fatout, wood 

John LoDir, wood ; 

Jacob Kunkle. fi^ur 

AVard & Ferj^uson, merchandise 

M. Wooir, mercb.andi-'e , 

Moses Crawford., li-ef . , .^ ' 

Keizer ct Oa>)or. beef , 

Geor;je K. Trask. improveir.cnt 

II. A. Fletcher ct Co.. merchandise ; 

(J. ^V". Geisendorf & Co., merchandise ! 

Kd:2ar & Freeman, merchandise \ 

William Kasner, merchandise | 

Ilohert Bailie, attendance | 

Charlotte Maijennis, attendance^ 

Bates <t ^lagu-re grocerl'-s ' I 

Vi. Fitzgibbon. grocer'.es : 

Mills, Alford & Co., (groceries ■ 

Central Plank Koad Company, toH { 

0. B. Srout & r>r''-thef, ]^rr visions ! 

B. F. Tuttk'. provisions i 

John Carlisle & Son, provisione i 

Stswirt & Bowen. stationery ; 

Jones & Yanblaricum, r«pairi | 

■\Villi.>m ITarpin, repairs ; 

Root, Drvike & Co., repairs , 

Ramsay & Ilanning, repjilrs 

Theod'^re & Springstein I 

W . W. Weljh. repairs ! 

Joseph PvPinhr.rdt, repairs • 

J. II. Vajen, repair.s ■ 

r.. Browning, oils, med'cine, etc ■ 

R. L. &. A. W. TilcOuat, furnishing 

.Tacob Lindley, furnishing 1 

Fred Burgtorf. furnishing i 

Mrs. L D. Athon, furnishing j 

James Stewart, attendance ! 

A. G. Alford, attendance I 

John Waclitstotter, attendance 

Jacob ATachtstotter, attendance [ 

Henry Sf hafer, attendance - , 

Eliznbelh Henninger, attendance 

Anne Thom, attendance. \ 

Nancy Sullivan, attendance 

Eliza Bi'^wyre, attendance : 

Lewis Wilson, attendance \ 

Ilerman Stelting. attendance i 

James H. Allen, a/ttendance 

William F Lentz, uttendnnce.. ; 

George Ilammerle*'. attendance ! 

George Kerner. a'.tcndance. . i ■ 

George Smith, attendance. . . ; . 

Jlary Doyle, attendance 

Charlotte Sherwood. atten<!ance i 

William Ilillman, attendance ; 

Isabella Rol:>ert9, attendance j 

Sarah Etsler, attendance , 

John Keinhsrdt, atteudance 



?35 




40 Of 


i>0 


00 


25 


(Hi 


G 


33 


02 


2e 


,« 


'ti 


8 


70 


26 


30 


n- 


1^ 






2n 


(Ml 


10 on 


29 


CO 


175 


CO 


175 


00 


87 


50 


226 


20 


27 


80 


95 


50 


145 


09 


!53 89 


90 00 


47 


75 


19 


8(1 


5 


30 


10 


25 


33 


33 


10 00 


7() 


02 


171 


37 


67 


57 


8 00 


12w 48 


(i3 09 


9 


45 


9 05 


o 


on 


28 


87 



111 (HI 



01 


f)U 


12 


K) 


11 


74 


127 


"5 


9 8(1 


10 


2.'» 


0. 


(H) 


265 


GO 


40 CO 


25 


0(» 


20 (0 


20 


00 


20 


()i) 


10 


CO 


13 00 


to 


m 


13 


(XI 


o- 


"1 






Oit 


00 


ir> 


0<l 


20 


L'li 


20 


• ■0 


211 


00 


15 


(10 


10 


00 


8 


92 


1.1 


00 


15 


(H) 


I'l 


Oil 


21 


33 



103 

SCHEDULE of Pa^nvh'a on aeccnmt of tke Indiana Hospital for 

the Insans^ for thi fiscal year endirtg Oetoher 81s^, 1859 — Con- 
tinued. 



Dale of ^V'»r- 
r&nt. 



rro. 



TO WnOM ISSUBD, AJt» ON WBAT ACCOUNT. 



AmoQirt 



1S59. 

March 3, 
M^rch 3, 
March 3, 
March 4, 
March 5, 
March 7, 
March 7, 
March P. 
March It, 
March i), 
March 9, 
March 11, 
March 1 1 , 
March 11, 
March 11, 
March 11, 
March 11. 
March 11, 
March 1 1 , 
March 11, 
March 11, 
March 11. 
March 11, 
March U, 
March 15, 
March 2), 
March 21, 
March 31, 
March 31, 
April ], 
April 1, 
April 1, 
April 1, 
April 1, 
April 1, 
April 1, 
April 8, 
April 2. 
April 4, 
April 4, 
April 4, 
April 4, 
April 4, 
April 4, 
April 4, 
April 4, 
April 4, 
April 4, 
April 5, 
April ."), 
April 5, 
April 5, 
April 5, 
April 5, 
April 5, 
April 5, 
*pril 5, 
April 5, 
April it, 
April 
April 6, 
April 6, 
April 6, 
April 0, 
April C, 
April 6, 
April 6, 
April G, 



17 I 



2^1 

j 2-283 

I 2285 

! 2286 

' 2287 

I 2288 

* 22S9 

; 2290 

; 2201 

I 2292 

! 2-293 

! 2294 

I 2295 

. 2290 

1 2297 

; 2298 

j 2299 

! 2300 

! 230 1 

; 23l>2 

I 2303 

1 ii3(;4 

; 230-5 

I 23i'6 

I syo 

i 2308 I 

' 2309 ; 

1 2310 I 
i 2311 ' 
i 2312 i 

2313 : 
' 2314 1 
' 2315 
i 2316 
I 2317 

•1-318 

2319 1 

2320 

2321 

2322 

2323 

2324 

2325 

2326 

2327 

2328 ! 

2329 

2330 1 

2331 j 
2332 
2333 
2334 
2335 
2336 
2337 

2338 i 

2339 I 
2349 1 

2341 I 

2342 I 
2343 
2344 
2345 
2346 
2317 
2348 
2349 



Fred Felhrer, attendance. . - • ' 

Criet Kamsair, attendance ' 

Josef^Ji Miller, attendance ^ 

Charlei Kerner. attendance.. . .' < 

Prank Magennii, attendance. ..-.-^ , , 

Kate Sullivan, attendance ..: 

Jerry Buckley, attendance. . . >-. ■ 

Fred Fefhrer, attendance • 

M. Hunter, current expenses. ••...-. , 

F^ed Sleigle, attendance ' 

George Bailie, attendance.. •• 

John Gleisan, attendancs j 

Mary Cleary, attendance - ; 

Christina Lohman, attendance. • 

Belle Cooper, attendance i 

Sophia Magennis, attendance '; 

Mary G-ites, attetulance , 

Liizie Ryan, attendance ■. .[ 

Nancy Kirkpatrick, attendance ■ 

Anne Magennis, attendance ' 

Kate Lambert, attendance : 

Sarah May her, attendaiice • 

Uonncra Cleary, attendance. . <.. j 

Wm. Peil, merchandise 

Dr. A. F. Barnes, salary ; 

Henry Shafer, attendance ' 

Geo. White, attend anc« 

Nancy Sullivan, attendance. 

Dr. G. H. McCoy, salary , ; 

Charles Kerner, attendance 

Ellen Collopy, attendance ' 

Nancy Kirkpatrick, attendance • 

Eliza Dewyer. attendance i I 

Sarah Etsler, attendance ; 

Elizabeth Henninger, uttendance ] 

Jas. n. Allen, attendance „ j 

Crist llamsair, attendance 

Kate Sullivan, attend?>Dce , 

John Wachstetter. attendance | 

Br. H. F. Barnes, salary t 

Mrs. S. 0. Hall, salary : 

M. Hunter, current espensea [ 

H. Hunter, salary 

Jacob Wachstetter, attendasce i 

Wm. Balking, attendance. ... j 

Jas. Stewart, attendance | 

W. A. Lentz. attendance j 

Sophi» Magennis, attendance i 

Henry Frank, attendance ■ 

Samuel Grimea, commissioner j 

Charlotte Sherwood, attendance. I 

Heizer & Caylor, beef 

Thomas Hunter, furnishing 

Hinesley & Hereth, fnrniahicg | 

Spiegle, Thorns &■ Co., furnishing j 

Wm. F. Peil, merchandise j 

H. H. Fletcher & Co.,merchandig» ; 

Edgar & Freeman, merchandise 1 

M.(Dernham. mercUacdise i 

Wriijht, Blake & Co., merchaDdl§e | 

M. Woolf, merchandi«e ■ 

R. R. Company, toll ., 

Stewart & Bowen, stationery 

Jacob Knukle, flonr , 

Daggeit & Co . Baedicine -■ ■• , 

R. Browning, medicine, oil, &c ^ 

McCord & Wheatly, lumber 

J. II. Vajen. hardware 

John li. Bud'l, repairs ' 



$59 19 


30 W 


30 (HI 


22 


74 


10 


(0 


10 


oo 


15 


(0 


4 


CO 


200 


00 


15 


00 


15 


00 


20 00 


li 


00 


!0 00 


]U 00 


10 00 


10 


00 


10 00 


IW 


(H) 


li. 


00 


10 00 


10 


w 


5 


3.5 


29 


1 1 


G6 66 


9 03 


15 


63 


G 


12 


100 


Oti 


14 03 


10 00 


10 00 


13 <iO 


10 00 


10 0*J 


n H) 


17 


42 


10 00 


20 00 


66 6(5 


66 60 


2i)'» 


OtJ 


iOO 


(.0 


20 


{.M 


15 


80 


40 


Wl 


'■2i^ 


0" 


10 


M) 


15 


00 


83 


00 


10 


Otj 


S«l 


09 


.•?D3 


75 


33 


50 


19 56 


30 


m 


105 


: a 


19 65 


4G 


80 


14 


[Ml 


139 37 


8 00 


5 


.Oi 


170 


90 


146 


06 


18 


i3 


18 


15 


36 


to 



104 

SCSEDVLE of Payments on account of the Indiana Hospital for 
the Insane^ for the fiscal year ending October 31s^, 1859. — Con- 
tinued. 



Date of War- 
rant. 



No. 



TO WHOM ISSUED, AND ON WHAT ACCOUNT. 



Amount. 



1859. 
April C, 
April 6, 
April»6, 
ApriLiG, 
ipriliG, 
ApriliC 
April 6, 
April 0, 
April G, 
Ai)ril6, 
AprirO, 
April 6, 
April 6, 
April C, 
April 7, 
April 7 
April 7, 
April 7, 
April 7, 
April 9, 
April 9, 
April 12, 
April 12, 
April 15. 
April 15, 
April 15, 
April 15, 
April 2'*, 
April 29, 
April 30, 
April 30, 
May 2, 
May 2, 
May 2, 
Mav 2, 
May 2, 
May 2, 
Mav 2. 
May 2, 
May 2, 
May 2, 
May 2, 
May 2, 

May :r, 

May 3, 
May 3, 
May 3, 
May 3, 
May 3, 
May 3, 
May 3, 
May 3, 
May 4, 
May 4. 
May 4, 
May 4, 
May 4, 
May 4, 
Miy 4. 
May 4, 
May 4, 
May 4, 
May 4, 
May 4. 
May 4, 
May 4, 
May 4, 
May 4, 



2350 
2351 
2352 
2353 
2354 
2355 
2356 
2357 
3358 
2359 
23G0 
2361 
2362 
23G3 
2364 
2365 
2366 
2367 
2368 
2369 
2370 
2371 

2373 
2374 
2375 
2376 
2377 
i378 
2379 
2380 
2381 
2382 
2383 
2384 
2385 
2386 
2387 
2388 
2389 
2300 
2391 
2392 
2393 
2394 
2395 
2396 
2397 
2398 
2399 
2400 
2401 
2402 
2403 
2404 
2405 
2406 
2407 
2408 
2409 
2410 
2411 
2412 
2413 
2414 
2415 
2416 
2417 



Wm. W. Webb, repairs 

M . Fitzgibbon A. Co., groceHes 

Mills, Alford & Co., groceries 

B. F. Tuttle, produce 

OB. Stout & Brother, produce 

Perry Hoover, produce 

Johfi Carlisle & Son, provision 

Wm. R. Noffsinger, old claim* 

James Ritchcy, commissioner | 

C • C . Campbell, commissioner 

Henry Brady, commissioner 

E. J. Peck, comrAmissioner 

W. II. Talbott, commissioner 

Joseph C urzon , old claimt 

Jerry R. Buckley, attendance 

George Kerner. attendance t 

George Smith, attendance 

Joha Weigant, attendance 1 

John Qleiaon, attendance j 

Herman Steltiug, attendance I 

A. G. Alford, attendance j 

Lewis WiJgon, attendance } 

Belle Roberts, attendance 

D. B. Fatout, wood j 

Fred Sleigle, attendance 

Wm. lliliman, attendance j 

George Ilammerle, attendance | 

Mary Doyl, attendance i 

Crist Rsmsair, attendance ' 

George Kerner, attendance I 

Nancy Kirkpatrick, attendance j 

Anne Magennis, attendmce 1 

Elizabeth Henninger, at'endsince 1 

Ellen Coilopy, attendance 

Jerry Buckley, attendance j 

M. Hunter, salary I 

Dr. H. F. Barnes, salary | 

Dr. J. M. Dunlap, salary .' 

Mrs. E. McLaughlin, salary } 

James Stewart, attendance 

John Wachtstatter, attendance I 

Jacob Wachtstatter, attendance j 

Wm. Salking, attendance i 

Ssrah Etsher, attendance ! 

J. H. Allen, attendance i 

Wm. Hillman, attendance - I 

John WeigaBt, attendance ! 

Belle Cooper, attendance ■• •' 

Hellen Cobban, attendance j 

Sophia Msgennis, attendance 1 

Mary Gates, attendance . j 

Christina Lohman, attendance i 

P. 8. Birkenmayer, «eedii, t&c I 

Hawthorn & Buchanan, furnishing 1 

M. Fitzgibbon &. Co., groceries 1 

Mills, Alford &; Co., groceries ' 

Turner, Campbell & Co., provieion j 

Perry Hoover, provison i 

0. B. Ftout t£ Brother, produce 

B. P. Tuttle, produce i 

Ileizer dc Caylor, beef I 

Anne Thorn, attendance j 

Eliza Dewypr, attendance j 

Charlotte Sherwood, attendance ' 

Gottlieb Wachtstetter, attendance , 

Justice Gates, attendance I 

Andrew Ferrall, attendance j 

R. Browning, medicine : 



321 47 

210 94 

143 77 

31 01 

149 32 
38 27 
18 60 

200 DO 
35 80 
20 00 
22 00 

14 on 

14 00 
225 00 

20 00 
20 00 
20 00 

15 05 
20 00 
20 OO 
25 00 
20 00 
12 00 
52 50 
15 (K» 
15 00 
18 70 

in 00 

17 40 
20 00 
10 00 
20 00 
10 00 
10 00 
20 00 
50 00 
66 65 
50 00 
33 33 
40 00 
20 00 
20 00 
20 00 
10 00 

15 00 

16 45 

15 00 
20 DO 
12 58 
10 00 
20 00 
20 00 

12 00 
74 33 

150 55 
171 33 

8 80 

59 27 

182 00 

127 08 

395 40 

25 10 

13 PO 
10 00 
22 50 

16 66 

14 00 
148 23 



* Treasurer. 



t Architect. 



105 

SCHEDULE of payments on account of 'the Indiana Hospital for 
the Insane, for the fiscal year ending October 31, 1859. — Continued. 



Dat3 
of Warrant. 



No. 



TO WHOM ISSUED, AND ON WHAT ACCOUNT. 



2418 
2419 
2420 
24-'l 
2422 
2423 
2424 
2425 
242G 
2427 
24'J8 
2429 
2430 
2431 
2432 
2433 
2433 
2435 
2436 
2437 
2438 
2439 
2440 
2441 
2442 
2443 
2444 
2445 
244G 
2447 
2448 
2449 
2450 
2451 
2452 
2853 
2454 
2455 
245G 
2457 
2453 
2459 
2460 
2461 
246-2 
2463 
2464 
2465 
2466 
2467 
2468 
2469 
24T0 
2471 
2472 
2473 
2474 
2475 
2476 
2477 
2478 
2479 
2480 
2481 
24>^2 
2483 
2484 
2485 



W. C.Holmes, flour 

E. C. Mayhew & Co., merchandis? 

A. Knodle & Son, merchandise 

Wright, Blake & Co., merchandise 

n. A. Fletcher & Co., merchandise 

John Carter & Co., merchandise 

M. Woolf, merchandise 

John R. Budd, repairs , 

W. S. Hubbard, brick repairs 

J. H. Vajen. repairs 

Kreglo, Blake & Co., repairs 

Wi Ham W- Well, repairs 

Ropp & Dawson, furnishing 

*M. Greenwood & Co., old claim 

*Thom)s Burrowman, old claim 

*Ni.xon & Co., old claim 

*Root & Co., old claim 

Mary Doil. attendance 

M. Hunter, current expenses 

Werden & Co., library 

Iiidianapolis Female Bible Society, library 

Wary Cleary, attendance 

Henry Frank, attendance 

Robert BaiUe, attendance 

Elizabeth Henninger, attendance 

John Benhart, produce 

Charlotte M agennis, attendance 

Marshall &c S:gler, merchandise 

A. Huntington, library 

J. H. Allen, attendance 

A. 0. Alford, attendance 

Frank, Magennis, attendance 

A. S. Martin, produce 

John Glison, at'endance 

Lewis Wilscn, attendance 

George Hammerle, attendance 

Ellen Collopy, attendance 

Charlotte Magennis, attendance 

Nancy Kirkpatrick, attendance 

Anne Magennis, attendance 

Anton Hestler, attendance , 

George Smith, attendance 

M. Hunter, salary 

Wiiram F. Lcutz, attendance 

Dr. H. F. Barnes, salary 

Dr. John M. Duclap, salary 

Mrs. E. McLaughlin, salary 

A. G. Alford, attendance 

Lizzie Ryan, attendance 

Charlotte Sherwood, attendance 

Martha Etsler, attendance 

Belle Cooper, attendance 

Mary Cleary, attendance 

Andrew Ferrall, atendance 

John Wachtstatter, attendance 

Jacob Wachtstetter, attendance 

Gotleib Wachtstetter, attendance 

M. Hunter, current expenses 

William Solking, attendance 

Helen Cobban, attendance , 

Herman Stclting, attendance 

George Kerner, attendance 

Sophia Magennis, attendance , 

J. R. Buckley, attendance 

Fred Sleigle, attendance , 

Belle Roberts, attendance 

Eliza Dewyer, attendance 

Anne Thorn, attendance 



Amount. 


S213 60 


13 25 


11 30 


5 45 


43 39 


31 26 


54 75 


41 5« 


22 DO 


11 19 


4 50 


2 30 


13 40 


5,517 40 


928 31 


523 16 


111 45 


10 00 


200 09 


18 75 


8 15 


20 Cd 


17 90 


66 66 


3 87 


SO 30 


20 00 


282 60 


15 CO 


7 98 


25 CO 


2(1 GO 


24 75 


20 (JO 


20 CO 


40 00 


10 00 


10 00 


10 GO 


10 CO 


11 12 


40 00 


50 00 


40 00 


OG 66 


50 00 


33 33 


25 00 


29335 


10 00 


7 41 


10 00 


10 00 


15 00 


20 00 


20 00 


15 00 


200 00 


20 00 


10 00 


40 00 


20 oa 


10 00 


20 60 


33 00 


30 00 


13 (« 


13 00 



* Special appropriations for payment of old debts for buildings. 

2 D. J.— 8. 



106 

SCHEDULE of payvicnts on aecouni of the Indiana Hospital 
for the Insane, for the fiscal year ending October Slst, 1859. — Con- 
tinued. 



Date 

of Warrant. 


No. 


I65y. 




June 


4, 


2486 


Jhdc 


4, 


24r<7 


June 


/ , 


2488 


June 


7, 


24-9 


June 


8, 


2^91) 


June 


8, 


2491 


June 


8, 


2432 


June 


8 


2403 


June 


8, 


2494 


June 


8, 


2495 


June 


8, 


24na 


June 


8, 


24117 


June 


8, 


2408 


June 


8, 


24!)9 


June 


8, 


2500 


June 


8, 


2501 


June 


8, 


25(2 


June 


8, 


251)3 


June 


8, 


2504 


June 


8, 


2505 


June 


8, 


25U6 


June 


8, 


25u7 


June 


8, 


2508 


June 


8, 


25(i9 


June 


8, 


2510 


June 


8, 


2511 


June 


8, 


2512 


June 


8, 


2513 


June 


8. 


2514 


June 


8, 


2515 


June 


8, 


25:6 


June 


8, 


2517 


June 


8, 


25!8 


June 


9, 


2519 


June 


9, 


2520 


Jute 11, 


2521 


June 


14, 


25"2 


June 


IC, 


2523 


June 


"4 


2524 


July 




2525 


July 




25215 


July 




2527 


July 




2528 


July 


2 


2529 


July 


o 


2.- 30 


July 


2, 


2531 


July 


o 


253i 


July 


2, 


2533 


July 


o 


2534 


July 


2, 


2535 


July 


o 


25:6 


July 


2, 


2537 


July 


o 


2538 


July 


o 


2;'>39 


July 


o 


2540 


Ju'y 


o 


2541 


July 


4, 


2542 


Ju'y 


4. 


2543 


July 


5, 


2544 


July 


5, 


2o45 


July 


■'">. 


2546 


July 


5, 


2547 


July 


5, 


2548 


July 


•■>. 


2549 


July 


5, 


2550 


July 


5, 


2551 


July 


5, 


2552 


July 


5, 


2553 


July 

July 


5, 
5, 


2554 
2555 




JoFcph Miller, attendance 

James Stewart, attemlance 

Gf-or^e Trayser, rei)airs ■ 

Ileizer & Cayler, beef 

Jacob Lindley, lurnishing 

R. L. it A. W. McOuat, lurnishing 

Speiele, Thorns & Co., furnishing • 

M. Woolf, mfrckandise 

M . Dt-rnliam, merchandise 

Wright, Blake <& Co.. m' rchandise.... . 

S. A. Edga'-, merchandise 

Witche'l & Freidlancer, merchand'se. .. 
II. A. Fletcher & Co., mercliandise. ... 

M. Fitziilib.n & Co., groceries 

Blill=, Allord d: Co., grcct-ries 

0. B ?tout & Brother, groceries ■ 

B. F. TiUtle. groceries 

Perry Hoover, produce 

Carlisle &. D xon, pioduce 

H, Tilly & Co.. soap 

R. Browning, medic ne 

W W. Webb, repairs 

John R. Budd. repairs 

Gec.rge II. Clearly, repa'ra 

J. H. Vajen, lepairs. 

John B. Osgood, repairs 

W II. Roll, repairs ■ 

Kreglo, Blake & Co., lumber 

Ftewart & Bcwen, library 

W. C. Holmes feBunn, flour 

I^I. Hunter, current expenses 

Dr. James S. Athon, traveling expenses 

Chris' in a Lohiran. attendance 

Jos ph K. Ferrall, attendance 

Lewis Wibon, attendance 

D. B. Fatout, wood 

Sarah Maher, atten-^ance 

George Bailie, attendance 

Charlotte Magennis, a' tendance 

Le^^is Wi son, a tndance 

Ellen Collopy, attendance 

Martha Etsler, attendance 

Mike Kuorsir, attendance 

A. G. Alord, attendance •• 

Robert Bailie, attendance 

Anne M igennis, attendance 

John Wachs' atter, attendance 

Geo'ge Kerner, attendance 

Jac'ib Wachstatter, attendance 

William Selkinsr, attendance 

Jeri'y R- Buckley attendance 

II. F. Barnes, salary ■ 

J. M. Dunlap, salary 

JI. Hunter, salary 

Mrs. E. McLaughlin, salary 

Sarah Etsler, attendance 

John Weigant, attendunce 

Anton Ilertler, attendance 

M:'ry Gates, attendance 

Herman Selling, attendance 

Andrew Ferrall, attendance 

Josejjli Ferrall, attendance 

James Stewart, attifudance 

Anne Thorn, attendance 

Hcizer & Cayler, beef 

Perry Hoover, provisions 

B.F. Tutile. provisions 

tfiiiiHin Main, pre duce 

W. W Webb, repairs 

J. 11. "Vajeo, repairs 



§45 

40 

17 

429 

22 

57 

3 

53 

28 

17 

10 

100 

307 

S89 

41 

51 

32 

61 

8 

40 
93 
14 
52 
4 
9 
56 
19 
48 
12 

100 
32 
10 
14 
18 

140 
34 
52 

20 
10 
10 
12 
25 
CO 
10 
2C 
20 
20 
24 
20 
66 
5 ' 
50 
33 
20 
30 
15 
20 
20 
20 
15 
40 
13 
276 
47 
C3 
45 
9 
10 



00 

Oil 
00 
71 
45 
70 
00 
50 
00 
25 
20 
78 
79 
32 
56 
53 
47 
83 
10 
53 
63 
37 
50 
25 
18 
CO 
02 
34 
95 
80 
CO 
53 
00 
(i3 
06 
00 
67 
50 
66 
00 
00 
GO 
50 
00 
66 
00 
00 
CO 
00 
00 
00 
66 
CO 
00 
33 
00 
00 
CO 
00 
00 
00 
00 
CO 
00 
06 
77 
20 
00 
20 
26 



107 

SCHEDULE of payr.ients on account r,f the Indiana Hospital -for 
the Insane for the fiscal year ending OdoJ^r 31s/, 1859. — Con- 
tinued. 




7. 



1^59 

July a, 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

Ju'y 

July 

July 

July 

July 

Ju!y 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

Ju!y 

July 

Jt ly 
July 
July 
July 
July 
July 
Ju'y 
July 
July 
July 
July 
July 
July 7, 
July 7, 
July 7, 
July 7, 
July 7, 
July ?, 
July 7, 
July 7, 
July 22, 
August 1, 
Aueust 1, 
Auuusf2, 
August'-', 
Augusts, 
AuaustL', 
August -2, 
August 2, 
Augusts, 
Augu t2, 
Augusts, 
August 'J, 
Augus' 2. 
Augusts, 
Augusts, 
/ugust 2, 
August 2, 
Augu t 2, 
Augusts, 
August :^. 
August 3, 
August 3, 
August 3. 
August 3, 
Augusts, 
August 3, 
Augusts, 
August 3, 



2o5G 
2.J57 
2^53 
2559 
25!;0 
2501 
25G2 
SoB3 
2564 
25IJ5 
SoCG 
25(57 
25G8 
2569 
2570 
2571 
2572 

25-; 3 

2574 

2575 

25^ G 

2577 

2578 

2579 

258iJ 

25SI 

2582 

2553 

2584 

2585 

25S6 

25S7 

2588 

2580 

25<iO 

2591 

2592 

2593 

2594 

2") 95 

259G 

2597 

2593 

2599 

26C() 

26(1 1 

2Gi;2 

26 3 

26(14 

26t'5 

2CIG 

2607 

2008 

2609 

'.GIU 

2611 

2612 

2613 

2614 

2615 

26 IG 

2617 

2618 

2619 

2620 

2621 

2622 

2623 

2624 

2625 



John R. Bui'd, repairs 

C. Zimmerman, repiiirs 

ilcCord &: Wheat:ej', lumber 

W. C. Holmes, fl'ur 

R. Bicwriinrr.. rcedicine 

AVilliam Wilkison, on account of commiS:ioners. 

31. F.tzgiirbon, groceries 

M lis, Alfonl &. Co., groceries 

11. L. & A. W. M' Ouat. furnishing 

Willard & Stowell,furri hing . . . .' 

II .^. Fletcher & Co., me!chandis9 

M. Woolf, mer. hmdise 

J. A . C^os^la^.d, mercf andi-e 

Stev»-art & Bo wen, stationery 

0- B . St ut <j& Brother, provision 

Jricob Moss, attendance 

Chiistina Lehman, attendance 

Kate Lambert, attendance 

Miry Lambert, attendance 

Ilannora Cleary , attendance 

Frank I'jageun s, attendance 

Jusice Gates, attendance 

John Glr-i.^on, attend^.nce 

Dariel O'Neal, attendance 

George Smith, attendance 

Gntleib Wachstetter, attendance 

W. F. Lentz, atte dance 

Fred. Sieigle att>^ndance 

Joseph SJiller, attendance 

[Xo warrant issued lor this number.] 

Mary Doyl, atteniiance 

Belle E, berts, attendance 

Charlotte Magennis, attendance 

Eliza Per.yer, atten'iance 

Mary Cleaiy, attendance 

B lie Cooper, attendance 

lle'en Cobban, attendance 

Sophia Magennis, att-ndasce 

Lizzie Ryan, attendance 

Nanry Kirkpatrick, attendance 

]M 11 U' ter, current expenses 

W. & I. Mansur, pruvisions 

31 ike MtCarty, attendance , 

Daniel O'Neal, at'endance 

Sarr.h J. B.-ll, attendiiuce 

J. W. F arris, flour 

W. IIo'mes&; Daim, Hour 

Oberiiah Harris, flour 

D. B. Fatout, wood 

II. F. Barnes, salary 

J. M. Dunlap. salary 

M. Hunter, sal- ry 

Mrs. E. M. McLaughlin, sal ry 

M. Hunter, current expenses 

II. A. FUt her &. Co., merchandise 

J. A. Crossland, merchandise 

S. A. Edgar, merc'"iindise 

51. Woolf, merchandise 

John E. Budd, repairs 

\y. W.Webb, repairs 

B. F. Tutlle provisions 

0. B. Stuut & Brother, provisions 

M. Fitz.'ibbon, groceries 

Mills, Alford & Co , groceries 

Perry Hoover, produc-- 

Stewart & Bowen, sationery 

R. Bro^vning, meditine • • • 

Jame> lit- izer. beef 

Hawthorn & Buchanan, furnishing 

David Brader, furnishing 



$33 50 

17 00 
A--> Co 

1G8 CO 

142 72 

8 75 

GO 50 

35 99 

2 85 

20 25 

G5 93 

57 77 

15 75 

5 40 

91 45 

15 00 

10 CO 

40 00 

29 00 
40 00 
20 00 

30 «!0 
40 00 
30 C4 
25 CO 
15 CO 
20 00 

18 00 
15 CO 

20 CO 
15 CO 
10 CO 
13 CO 
10 00 
10 CO 
10 W 
10 CO 
10 00 
10 00 
300 Ctt 
G5 7B 
22 50 

20 CO 
15 CO 
63 11 

159 CO 
22 23 

1S5 OO 
66 C6 
50 CO 
50 CO 
33 33 

2'.\0 CO 
17 57 

21 82 
8 70 

110 88 

42 00 

3 C3 

90 93 

30 f 
72 78 
PC 84 

31 43 
3 90 

39 SO 

25 -^ b3 

8 10 

3 &e 



108 

SCHEDULE of j^aymcnts on account of (he Indiana Hospital for 
the Insane for the fiscal year ending October 31s/, 1859. — Con- 
tinued. 



Date of 



No. 



Warrant. 




1859. 




August 3, 


2625 


August 3, 


2G27 


August 3, 


2628 


AucuFt 3, 


i 2G29 


August 3, 


2G3il 


-^ULnist 3, 


2G31 


Au2ust 3, 


2G32 


Aus^ust 3, 


2C33 


-•VUETUSt 4, 


2C34 


Au^rust 5, 


2fi35 


August 5, 


2636 


August 6, 


2637 


August G, 


2638 


August 6,' 


2636 


Au-rust 8, 


2C40 


August 8. 


2641 


August 10, 


2642 


-lusiust 12, 


2G43 


Au'^us!: 1-, 


2644 


August 12, 


2645 


Au::ust 30, 


2f.i4fi 


August 31. 


2647 


Sept. 1, 


2648 


Sept. 1, 


1 


Sept 1 






Sept. 1 




3 


Sep . 1 




4 


Sept. 1 




5 


Sept. I 




C 


Sept. 1 




7 


Sept 1 




8 


Sept. 1 




9 


Sejt. 1 




10 


Sept. 1 




11 


Sept. 1 




12 


S pt. 1 


, 


13 


Sept. 1 




14 


8ei)t. 1 




15 


Se-'>. 1 




16 


Sept. ] 




17 


Sept. 1 




18 


Sept. 1 




19 


Sept. 1 




20 


Spt. 1 




21 


Sept. 1 




22 


Sept. 1 




23 


Sept. 1 




24 


Sept. 1 




25 


Sept. 1 




26 


Sep'. 1 




27 


Sept, 1 




28 


Spt. ] 




28 


Sept. 1 




30 


Hept. 1 




31 


Sept. 1 




32 


s.pt. 1 




33 


Sept. 1 


1 


34 


S►p^ 1, 




35 


Sept. 1 




36 


Spt. 1 




37 


Sept. 1 




38 


Sept. ], 




39 


Sept. 1 




40 


Sett. 1, 




41 


Sept. 1, 




42 


Sept. 1, 




43 


Sept. 1, 


I 


44 




Jacob Mars, jit'endance 

Slartha Etslsr, attendance 

Robert Bailie, attendance 

S;irah Estler, attendance 

Fred . Sleigle, attendance 

Gotleili Wachtstetter, attendance 

Justice G.ites, attendance 

KUen Co'Iopy, attendance 

Andrew Ferrall, attend.ince 

0- Q. Alford, attendance 

W. F. Lentz, attendance 

Helien Cobban, attendance 

Charlot'e Sherwood, attendance. 

Anne Horn, attendance 

John Wachtstetter. attendance . 
Jacob Wachtstetter, attendMUce- . 

John Weigant, attendance 

George Smith, attendance 

.T(.-rry R. Buckley, attendance. . .. 

John Gleison, attendance 

L. L. Stout, attendance 

Eliza Dewyer, attendance 

John Wachtstetter, attendance . . 



NEW SERIES. 



George Kerner, atteadance 

Herman Stelting, attendance 

Joseph Ferral) , attendance 

Joseph Miller, attendance 

Anthony Ilertler, attendance.... 

William Solking, attendance 

James Stewart, attendance 

Samuel Crosen, attendance 

Richard Garvay, attend mce 

Belle Roberts, attendance 

Mary Cleary, attendance 

Belle Cooper, attendance 

Sophia Magennis, attendance. ... 

Mary Ga'es, attendance 

Ilacnara Cleary, attendance 

Frank Magennis, attendance 

Christena Lohman, attendanc?. ■ • 

Lizzie Ryan attendance 

Nancy Kirkpatrick, attendance .. 

Anne Magennis, attendance 

Kate Lambert, attendance 

.^^'ary Doyl, attendance 

Mary Lamljert, attendance 

Anne Thorn, attendance 

Charlotte Sfierwood, attendance. 

Ilellen Cobban, attendance 

Charlotte Magennis, atte-;dance. 

EHen Colloiiy, sttendance 

Bla,*tha Estler, attendacne 

Lizzie Feary, attendance 

Eliza Ferrdll, attendance 

Robert Bailey, attendance 

A. G. Alford, attendance 

Ge.''rge Smith, alten'^ance 

Jerry M. Bucklej-, attendance. . - 
Gotleib Wachtste'.ter, attendance 

/ ndrew Ferrall, attendance 

Justice Gates, attendance 

.Jacob Muss, attendance 

Leon Shultz, attendance 

John Gleison, attend-^nce 

W. F. Lentz, attendance. 

John Weigant, attendance 

Fred. Sleigle. attendance 



Amount. 


$15 00 


10 00 


33 33 


10 on 


18 no 


20 00 


15 00 


10 00 


20 00 


25 00 


20 CO 


10 00 


TO 00 


13 0(.< 


20 00 


20 00 


15 00 


25 00 


20 oO 


20 00 


20 07 


26 < 


50 00 


40 00 


40 CO 


30 00 


3n 00 


35 00 


44 00 


80 00 


20 80 


16 45 


ro 00 


20 00 


20 00 


20 00 


18 06 


20 00 


£0 00 


20 Oo 


20 0(t 


19 03 


20 00 


20 00 


12 25 


20 OC 


19 00 


6 77 


10 00 


10 ()0 


5 16 


10 00 


5 48 


2 58 


33 33 


19 95 


25 00 


20 00 


20 00 


20 CO 


15 (0 


15 00 


13 5.5 


20 00 


20 00 


15 00 


18 00 



109 



SCHEDULE of payments on account of the Indiana Hospital for 
the Insane^ for the fiscal year ending October Sis/, 1859. 
tinued. 



Con- 



Date of 
Warrant. 



1^5:) 


Sept 


1, 


Sept. 


a, 


Sept. 


'A, 


Sept. 


:<, 


Sevt. 


3, 


Sept. 


6r 


Sept. 


13, 


Sept. 


G, 


Sept. 


ti, 


Sept. 


G, 


Sept. 


C. 


Sept. 


b*. 


Sept. 


G, 


!je.>t. 


G, 


Fept. 


G", 


■^ept. 


G, 


Sept. 


6, 


Sept. 


G, 


Sept. 




Sept. 




Sept. 


/, 


Sept 


/, 


Sept. 


1 . 


Septi 


1 . 


Sept. 


/ , 


Sept. 


7 


Sept. 


/, 


Sept. 


!■> 


Sept. 


7 


Sept. 


/, 


Sept. 


t . 


Sept. 


'. 


Sei>t. 




Sept. 


/ , 


Sept 


HO, 


S = pt. 


30, 


<;ct. 


1, 


Oct. 


1, 


Oct. 


1, 


Oct. 


1, 


Oct. 


1, 


Oct. 


1. 


Oct. 


]. 


Oct. 


1, 


Oct. 


1, 


Oct. 


1, 


Oct. 


1, 


Oct. 


1, 


Oct. 


1, 


Oct. 


1, 


Oct. 


1, 


Oct. 


1. 


Oct. 


1, 


Oct. 


:i 


Oct. 


3, 


Oct. 


3, 


Oct. 


3, 


Oct. 


3, 


Oct. 


3. 


0;t. 


3, 


Oct. 


3, 


Oct 


3, 


Oct. 


3. 


Oct. 


3, 


Oc-. 


3, 


Oct. 


3, 


Oc;. 


3, 


Oct. 


3. 


Oct. 


3, 


Oct. 


3, 



No. 



TO WnOlI ISSUED. AND ON WHAT ACCOUNT. 



4.1 

47 I 
43 I 
49 

50 1 

51 j 
52 
53 
54 

55 i 

56 ] 

57 I 

58 I 
59 
01) 
61 
62 
G3 
04 
05 
6G 
07 
08 
69 
70 
71 
72 
73 
74 
75 
7G 
77 
78 
79 
80 
81 
82 
e3 
84 
85 
86 
87 
88 
89 
90 
91 
0-2 
93 
91 
95 
9!i 
9T 
98 
99 

ro 

101 
102 
U)3 
ltl4 
li)5 
lOG 
107 
108 
109 
110 
111 
112 
113 
114 



William Morgan, repairs 

M. Hunter, salary 

II. F. Barnes, salary 

J. M. Dunlap, salary 

Mrs. E. AIcLaughlin, salary 

Central Plank Itoa-l Company, tell 

D. B. Fatout, wood 

Nicholas Poland, wood 

Edm'"nd Rocher, wood 

Nfithaniel Poland, wood 

John Long, wood 

Jam^s Griswold, wood 

Sam'l E. Frazee, wood 

Perry Hoover, produce 

John R. Budd, repairs 

y^. Greenwooi, repairs 

J. II. V.-jji^r', repaii-s... , 

James Ileizer, beef 

M Dernham, merchandise 

J. A. Crossland. mercband'se 

H. A. Fletcher & Co, merchandise 

M. Woolf, merchand se 

A'inne'ge cfc Jones, merchaneise 

M. Fitzgibbon . groceries 

Mills, Alford & Co , groceries 

0. B. Stout & Brother, groceiies 

R. Browning, medicine 

Weaver & Williams, undrrtikers 

Jacob Lind'ey, furnishing 

Hawthorn & Buchanan, furnishing 

Stewart & Bcwen, stationei-y 

William Willnnson. on account of ccmriiicsioners 

James S. Athon, traveling expense- 

Moses Hunte:', current expc3e.<; 

Ilannora C!eary,attendanc:' 

Robert Bailey, attendance 

A. G. Alford, attendaLC- • - 

George Smith, attendance 

Jerry M Buch'ey. attendance 

George Kerney, attendar.ee 

Gotleib Waclustetter, attendance 

Herman Stetling, iltendance 

Andrew Ferrall, attendance 

Anton Ilertler, attendance 

Justice Gates, atter; dance 

Jacob M«ss, attendance 

Samuel Crosen, attendance 

Joseph Ferrall , at'endanco 

Leon Sliul z, attendance 

Jacob Wachtstetter, attend =.ncj . 

W. F. Lentz, attendanc? 

John Shartz, attendauc 

John Gleison. attendance 

Willi-j.m Salking, attendance 

.lohn Weigant, attendance 

Fred Sleigie, attendance 

Joseph Mi ler, atteni^an^e . 

William Morgan, attendance 

James Stewart, attendance 

William Hi'lman, attendance 

Isibella Roberts, attendance 

Eliza Dewyer, attendance 

Anne Thorn, attendaoi-e 

Charlotte Magennis, a'tendance 

Mary Cleary. attendance 

Hellen Co'jban, attendance 

Mary Doyl, attendance 

Ellen f^olopy, attendance 

Sl-'ry Ga'es, atten<lance 

E liza Ferrall. atJcndnnce 



Amount. 



S4 35 
50 00 
66 06 
50 00 
33 33 
40 (0 

310 75 
S7 50 

1 to 50 
45 50 
87 50 
52 50 
87 50 
42 30 
52 50 
•3 53 

14 03 
354 79 

7 30 

8 00 
23 01 
!C 40 

75 
93 49 
120 72 
02 80 
87 00 
31) 00 
10 55 

12 01) 
2 5.> 
5 50 

l(i9 52 
300 (U) 

9 :^3 
33 33 
'?.?> 00 
?5 00 
20 00 
20 «>u 

20 00 
00 

•20 00 
2.i 00 
1') CO 

13 50 
!5 00 
I.'. 00 

5 00 
2.1 00 
2'. CO 

r. 00 

2i) 10 

21 (10 

15 00 
IS 00 
15 OG 
15 00 
40 00 

8 50 
15 CO 
13 (41 
13 (ifl 
10 00 
1(1 00 
10 00 

10 m 

10 QO 
10 00 
10 00 



110 

SQHEDULE o^ pai/m3}its on account of the Indiana Hospital for 
the Insane, for the fiscal t/ear endinn October Sls^, 1859. — Con- 
tinued. 



Date 
of Warrant. 



1859. 



Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct, 
t. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 



No. 



115 
IIG 
117 
118 
119 
12!) 
121 
H-2 
123 
12 1 
125 
I2'j 
127 
123 
129 
130 

i:u 

1?,2 
133 
134 
135 

13G 

13: 
138 
139 
140 
141 
112 
143 
144 



rO WilOM ISSUED, AN'D ON WHAT ACCOUNT. 



Fanry Maiennis, stten'lance 

Christina Lohm^in. attendance 

Lizzie Ryan , attendance 

Na-'cy Kirkpatrick, attendance 

Belle Cooper, attendance 

Anne Maarennis, attendance 

M-^rtha Etsler, attendance 

Lizzie Feary, r-tten lunce 

Mary Lambert, attendance 

Catherine Lambart, atteii-^'anca 

Sop'iia Magennis, atten'iancj 

Bett7 Win'ile, attendance 

J. H . Vaj en , r epair3 

JohnB. Cudd, repiirs 

Per-y Hoover, pr"duce 

B. r. Tuttle. proclu-e 

0. 13. St:)ut, <:rocerie3 

Mills, Alfard & Co., grocer'es 

M. Fitzsc'ibbon & Co., tnceries 

Ai'p.m Knodli?, merchandise 

M. Vro-ir, merc'-iaadisa 

II. A. F,etcher & Co., merch-tndiie. 

J. A. Crosland merchandise 

J::mes Keizcr, beef 

R. BroTrnintc. medicine 

Havrthorne & Buchanan, f.irnisl.'in^' 
R. L. & A. W. McOuat furnishing'. 

Wi;iard & Stovre 1, farnishin? 

Central Plank Road Company, toll. 
M. Hunter, current expenses 



' Amount. 

1 


.$10 no 


10 «;o 


10 CO 


10 00 


10 CO 


10 r:0 


D 00 


10 00 


10 00 


10 (ilJ 


10 CO 


10 00 


3 20 


41 56 


30 03 


14 94 


9 13 


54 93 


33 63 


'2 CO 


25 25 


e.i 3 ) 


3 4> 


183 04 


?,7 94 


1.8 SO 


5 35 


3 00 


8 (Y) 


205 51 



I 



Doc. 4.] [Part 11. 

THIRTEENTH ANNUAL RErORT 



OF THE 



C) F F I C E R S 



OF THE 



INDIANA STATE PRISON, 



INCLUDING THE REPORT OF THE 



WABDEX, mm mwmi PinsRiw, m | 



BOARD OF DIRECTORS. 



FOR THE 



YEAR ENDING DEC. lo, 1859 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS 

ER, ST^ 

1860. 



JOHN C. WALKER, STATE PRINTER 



2 D. J.— 0. 



I 



DT RECTORS' REPORT. 



Indiana State Prison, \ 
Jeflfersonville, Dec. 27, 1859. j 

To His Excellency A. P. Willard, 

Governor of ilie State of Indiana : 

In accordance vfitli the provisions of the act of the General As- 
sembly of the State of Indiana, approved March 5th, 1857, we sub- 
mit the following as our annual report of the progress and condition 
of the Prison : 

The present Board of Directors met at the Prison on the 28th 
day of January, 1859, and was organized by the election of Samuel 
H. Buskirk president of the same. 

We have made no material change in the ofBcers of the Institu- 
tion. The offices of Warden, Deputy Warden, Clerk, Moral In- 
structor and Physician, are held by the same gentlemen who held 
them at the time the Prison came under our supervision. Their 
experience and fidelity, and a proper regard for the interests of the 
Prison, required their continuation in yffice, and we have, therefore, 
made no removals. We have appointed an assistant keeper for the 
female department, and she has entered upon the discharge of her 
duties. We feel confident that this appointment will result in great 
good to the female convicts, and to the State. To place the females 
under the care of a male keeper would be manifestly improper ; and 
to leave them unemployed and unrestrained to work out their own 
devices, must necessarily result, as it always has resulted, in dis- 
order and great mischief. 

A few changes have been made by resignation and removal among 
the assistant keepers. The present number of assistant keepers, 
including the wall and night guards, is twenty-six. A large number 
of our convicts must be worked outside of the prison walls or 



116 

remain unemployed, and for this reason we are compelled to employ 
more keepers than would otherwise be necessary, and this must be 
the case until we can make contracts for the labor of all our men 
within the prison walls. 

We have carefully revised the by-laws, rules and regulations 
which were adopted by our predecessors for the government of the 
Prison, and have made such alterations and additions as the expeii- 
ence of the officers and present circumstances seemed to require. 
Although we have no doubt that future revisions may and will be 
necessary, we feel confident that a faithful observance, by all the 
officers of the Prison, of the rules as they now stand, will secure 
good order, health, and comfort to the inmates. 

The report of the Warden, and the estimates and tables to which 
reference is therein made, will show your Excellency the buildings 
which have been erected, and the improvements which have been 
made here during the last year. We have endeavored to make only 
such improvements as were actually needed. Most of the work has 
been done by the convicts, under the direction and supervision of the 
Warden. 

The specific appropriation of the last General Assembly has been 
principally expended for materials, which have been put up and used 
by our own labor. 

Your Excellency will perceive that the materials and labor exceed 
by some thousands of dollars the amount appropriated by the Legis- 
lature for Prison improvements. 

We have accomplished much, but much yet remains to be done 
if our Prison is ever to be made what the Prison of a great and 
prosperous State should be. Our crowded workshops and cell- 
houses, the large amount of men who are unemployed during the 
day, and who, for want of cells, sleep at night in companies in the 
halls ; the large number who work outside, the necessity which 
exists for giving the convicts their meals together and not separately 
in their cells, these and many other facilities which our prison seems 
constructed to afford the convicts for contact and conference, all 
hopelessly prevent the maintenance of that strict discipline and clean- 
liness which are the pride of many Prisons, and which secure alike 
subordination and comfort. 

We desire to earnestly urge upon your Excellency and the Legis- 
lature, the expediency, importance and even necessity of off'ering to 
the convicts some strong incentive other than the fear of punish- 
ment, to observe the rules and discipline of the prison. A just and 
proper discrimination should be made between the good and the 
bad. The good should be rewarded and vicious punished. We, 
therefore, recommend that the Legislature provide for a commuta- 
tion of the sentence of those who observe the rules of the Prison, 
and are not subjected to punishment. Four days of each month 
should be deducted from the sentence, and the law should provide 
that subsequent bad conduct would forfeit certificates previously 
given for good conduct. A similar law has been in operation in 



117 

several of the States for two or three years, and -which has, in the 
opinion of the persons charged with the executior of the same, pro- 
duced the most happy and salutary results, and has done more to 
improve the conduct of convicts than all the punishments that could 
be inflicted. 

The true theory of prison discipline is, to govern by moral and 
not by brute force. The most hardened criminal may be influenced, 
if not subdued, by kindness and sympathy. It is true that the con- 
victs have to be restrained of their liberty, and subjected occasion- 
ally to punishment, but by appealing to their better feelings, and re- 
warding the meritorious, the necessity for punishment will to a great 
extent cease. 

The Inspectors of the Massachusetts State Prison in their last 
annual report, in speaking of the operation of a law similar to the 
one recommended, use the following language : 

" The last few months of a prisoner's term, like the closing weeks 
of a long voyage, hang much the most heavily ; when, therefore, a 
convict can thus shorten a year's term twelve days, a three years 
term seventy-two days, a five years terra one hundred and twenty 
days, or a ten years term six hundred days, he has a strong incen- 
tive to good behavior. A few months' perseverance in the decorum 
thus induced, does much towards forming in the convict permanent 
habits of obedience and self control, and developing in him a more 
hopeful, and therefore more kindly and teachable disposition. We 
therefore consider this law as a very valuable addition to the legis- 
lation concerning the Prison." — Report 1858, p. 4. 

It Avill be perceived upon examination of the tables accompanying 
this report, that during the last year there were in this prison three 
male convicts under fifteen years of age, seventy-six from fifteen to 
twenty, and fifteen females. Juvenile offenders should not be per- 
mitted to associate with older and more hardened criminals in pris- 
ons where the most thorough and rigid discipline can be maintained, 
and the evils resulting from this association are greatly increased in 
this prison, where it is impossible, from the crowded condition of the 
same, to maintain proper discipline and enforce our rules against 
conversation between the convicts. These facts conclusively demon- 
strate the imperative necessity there is for a House of Refuge in 
this State. The most of our sister States have these charitable and 
benevolent institutions, and Indiana should not be hindmost in her 
efforts to reform her young men, and provide homes for the orphans 
and destitute. Her other charitable institutions reflect great honor 
upon her benevolence and liberality. The framers of our present 
Constitution were duly impressed with the importance of this sub- 
ject. The second section of the ninth article of the Constitution 
expressly declares that " The General Assembly shall provide 
Houses of Refuge for the correction and reformation of juvenile of- 
fenders." The Legislature has no discretion, the duty is imperative, 
and every principle of humanity demands its performance. 

It has*^ heretofore been the practice in this prison to permit the 



118 

convicts to do the cooking and superintend the dining-room ; expe- 
rience and observation have demonstrated that this was a very bad 
system ; great waste was committed, and the proper discipline and 
decorum were not observed at the meals of the convicts. We have 
appointed an officer whose duty it is to take the entire control of 
the provisions, to direct and superintend the cooking, and to regu- 
late all matters connected with that department. From several 
months' experience, we are satisfied that the change will result in 
improving the discipline, increasing the comforts of the prisoners, 
and saving largely to the State, over and above the salary of the of- 
ficer. 

The completion of the school-room has greatly increased the facil- 
ities for imparting instruction, and added to the efficiency of that 
very important department of the prison. 

Since the first of last October, we have had a large number of 
unemployed men that had to be guarded. AVe now require all such 
persons to remain in the school-room during the day, and receive in- 
struction. Those who are employed durino;; the dav receive instruc- 
tion at night. 

For a more correct and detailed account of the workings of the 
school, we refer you to the report of the Moral Instructor. 

The accompanying reports of the Warden, x'.Ioral Instructor and 
Physician v/ill show your Excellency fully the internal condition of 
our prison ; it will be perceived that we have but three hundred and 
forty-four cells for the accommodation of five hundred and fifty-six 
convicts ; and that there are from one hundred and fifty to one hun- 
dred and seventy-five convicts unemplo3^ed, and v\-ho are consuming 
the earnings of the others. In the Spring when our contracts were 
made we had not shop-room, and we were officially notified that one 
hundred and fifty men v/ould be detailed for the construction of a 
northern prison. Y\e were thus, by two causes, prevented from con- 
tracting all our men. Since the erection of our shops, feeling cer- 
tain that the men would not be needed for the northern prison, for 
some time at least, Ave have advertised in the leading papers for 
proposals for the labor of one hundred and fi-fty convicts. We have 
received no proposals as yet. 

Notwithstanding our many difficulties, the Warden's report and 
the subjoined tables show that this year's earnings and receipts have 
exceeded our expenses by something over five thousand three hun- 
dred dollars. But this state of things, for obvious reasons, cannot 
continue; our number of convicts is constantly increasing, and of 
course our number of idle men will increase in the same ratio unless 
we are able to make miore contracts. No prison can support itself, 
unless all the men in health are employed at remunerative prices. 
We think the Warden's estimates are correct, and that unless some- 
thing unforseen prevents, there must be, when the Legislature next 
meets, a deficiency of some eight thousand or ten thousand dollars 
for the next year, which must be met by appropriation. 

We need not assure your Excellency that we shall earnestly strive 



119 

to " pay our way," and by vigilant economy to make^tlie deficiency 
as small as possible. 

The annual reports will sllo^Y that we are carrying'^out, as best we 
can. the evident intention of the Legislature as shown by the act of 
1857. This we shall continue to do, and, with the cooperation of 
the prison officers, we hope to be able to show that strict discipline 
and punishment for crime are consistent with intellectual and moral 
developement. 

Respectfully submitted : 

SAMUEL 11. BUSKIRK, 
GRAFTON F. COOKERLY, 
THOMAS M. BROWN, 

Directors* 



WARDEN'S REPORT. 



To Messrs. Buskirk, Brown and Cookerly, 

Directors of the- Indiana State Prison. 

Gentlemen: — In pursuance of the law, I hereby submit to you 
my annual report of the condition of the prison fron:. December 15, 
1858, to December 15, 1859, inclusive. 

The Legislature at its last session appropriated ten thousand dol- 
lars (SlOjOOO) towards improvements, all of which has been drawn 
from the State Treasury and expended in making the following im- 
provements: 

A new shop, two stories high, seventy feet by forty has been 
erected in place of "the old blacksmith shop,'' and a story added to 
the cooper shop, one hundred and sixty feet by forty, which makes 
additional room over the cooper and blacksmith shops of two hun- 
dred and thirty feet. This is a valuable and necessary improvement, 
and affords a large amount of room for any kind of mechanical 
labor. A ncAV store room of the necessary dimensions and capacity, 
for the safe-keeping of provisions, has also been built the past sea- 
son ; a new kitchen, the old one being too small, and the room occu- 
pied by it has been added to the dining room, which greatly needed 
it. In addition to the above, a new paint shop, for the accommoda- 
tion of the wagon shop, and one also for the accommodation of 
Guy & Combs' chair shop, have also been built, as well as a new 
mill-house two stories high, and an addition of a story to what is 
called the "small chair shop" formerly occupied by Baird k Co. 
Various other improvements, such as a neat office in the center of 
the enclosure for the Deputy Warden, a watch tower on the main 
building for the use of a night guard, and the fitting up of a school- 
room. A new sewer for the better drainage of the prison, about 
nineteen hundred feet long has been commenced, but owing to the 
bad weather setting in, is not .yet completed. This was very much 



122 

needed, and when finished will furnish an excellent outlet for the 
filth and oifal that would otherwise accumulate and impregnate the 
atmosphere with an unwholesome miasma. 

These improvements are all valuable and absolutely essential, and 
have been made in pursuance of your order. 

The estimate for making the same, amounts to $14,510 44, for 
further information in regard to the cost of which, I refer you to 
the statement marked T, as made out by Mr. John R. Monroe, Clerk 
of the prison. 

By the statistics it will be seen that the number of convicts has 
increased to an alarming extent, there being at the present time five 
hundred and fifty-six against four hundred and eighty-four last year; 
this increase has occurred notwithstanding one hundred and fifteen 
have been discharged by expiration of sentence, fifty-seven by par- 
don from the Governor, ten have died, and eleven have escaped that 
have not been retaken ; seven have also been remanded for new 
trials. For detailed information in regard to the number of con- 
victs, &c , I refer you to tables from 1 to 19 inclusive. 

There are at present employed by contractors within the prison 
walls, about two hundred and thirty convicts, and, during the past 
summer, about sixty were employed outside in making brick, which, 
together with about thirty others, are now employed in chopping 
wood, and other labor outside the prison enclosure. Quite a num- 
ber are also employed in the kitchen, dining-room, cell-houses and 
other necessary work inside. The number unemployed at the pres- 
ent time is not less than one hundred and fifty, the most of whom 
attend school during the day, under the superintendence of the 
Moral Instructor. 

Now that we have so much more shop-room, it is a source of deep 
regret that I have been unable thus far to contract the surplus 
hands, in order that the convicts might learn some useful mechani- 
cal occupation, and at the same time earn the expenses of keeping 
them. For the purpose of effecting this desirable object, in accord- 
ance with an order adopted at your last regular meeting, I gave no- 
tice through the Louisville, Indianapolis and Cincinnati papers for 
proposals for labor and shop-room, to be presented at the present 
meeting of the Board. I am sorry to say that none have been re- 
ceived. 

Notwithstanding the great disadvantages we have labored under 
the past year, I am happy to say that the labor of the convicts and 
the improvements made have exceeded the expenses incurred, in the 
sum of $5,323 70. For monthly statements of moneys received and 
disbursed, I refer you to the interesting statistics furnished by the 
Clerk, marked A, B, C, D, E, F, G, H, I, J, K, L, M and N. For 
an account current of moneys received from the State, buildings 
erected, repairs made, money paid discharged convicts, &c , I refer 
you to the statement marked S. For a full statement of assets and 
liabilities, I refer you to the paper marked R. 

From the large number of convicts and the deficiency of cells, it 



123 

is almost impossible to maintain that strictness of discipline that 
should always exist in a prison ; while this is the case, however, it 
affords me pleasure to state that in the main, the discipline has been 
enforced rigidly and efficiently. For the accommodation of five 
hundred and fifty-six convicts there are but three hundred and forty- 
four cells. This at once demonstrates the great necessity of an ad- 
ditional cell-house ; but unless the grounds of the prison are ex- 
tended, they cannot be built. From the great increase in the num- 
ber of convicts, it is obvious to every one that something must b 
done, either in the way of enlarging this prison, or the building of 
a new one in the northern part of the State. I give my opinion in 
favor of the latter, for with my experience of fourteen years con- 
nected Avith the prison, I am led to believe that more than four hun- 
dred convicts ought not to be in any one prison. 

I had hoped, as I know you did, that after the passage of the 
providing for a new prisoa in the north by the last Legislature, we 
would have been relieved of at least one hundred and fifty convicts, 
as the bill provided that said number should be transferred to work 
upon it. But in this we were doomed to disappointment, either from 
a defect in the law or a dereliction of duty on the part of those who 
were appointed under the law to make the location, and contract for 
the buildino; of the Prison. 

From the number of convicts and the contracted state of the 
prison, together with the probable increase in the price of pro- 
visions, it is reaso Jtble to suppose that it cannot be made to pay ex- 
penses during the nsuing year. From the best calculation I can 
make, I am comp led to fix the deficiency at about eight thousand 
dollars, ('*$8,000,) .nd the most rigid economy will have to be prac- 
ticed in order to eep it from exceeding that amount. In view of 
this fact I canu' forego recommending to you the great necessity of 
economizing as much as possible in every department. 

In conclusion, Gentlemen, permit me to say that I have received 
the efficient cooperation of all the officers connected with the prisoa 
in maintaining discipline and conducting its affairs generally. 

Respectfully submitted : 

D, W. MILLER, 

Warden. 

Jeffersonville, Dec. 15, 1859. 



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[T] 

ESTIMATE of work done and material furnished for improve- 
ments for the year ending Dec. 15, 1859. 

Carpenter work $2,417 70 

Guttering an i paving 206 74 

Brick work 2,109 65 

Stone work 741 00 

Lathing and plastering 77 50 

Digging and walling two wells and one pump 177 00 

128,000 brick, at $4 50 576 00 

1,100 feet sewer digging and walling 771 80 

Glazing and painting 267 80 

Sheet iron roof 75 00 

Salary of foreman 440 00 

Sand 89 50 

Hardware 674 22 

Surveying sewer 3 00 

Brick 1,726 66 

Stone 126 30 

Team account 312 00 

Lime 278 00 

Paints, Glass &c 151 48 

Lumber 1,786 56 

Roofing 1,215 31 

Sash 30 12 

2 force pumps and hose 257 10 

14,510 44 
D. W. MILLER. 



2 D. J.— 11. 



146 

TABLE NO. 1. 

Showing the number of prisoners December 15, 1859. 

In confinement, as per report Dec. 15, 1858 , 484 

Since received 272 

Fugitives retaken 8 

764 

Discharged by expiration of sentence 115 

Discharged by pardon 57 

Discharged by death 10 

Escaped 19 

Remanded for new trial 7 

208 

Total 556 

TABLE NO. 2. 

Showing the nature of offences. 

Against property , 468 

Against persons 88 

Total 556 



147 

TABLE NO. 3. 

Terms of seiitence. 

One year 33 

One yeor and one day 1 

One year and three months 1 

Two years 276 

Two years and three months 1 

Two years and six months 7 

Two years and seven months 1 

Three years 73 

Three years and four months 1 

Three years and six months 7 

Four years 31 

Four years and ten months 1 

Five years 38 

Five years and six months -- 1 

Six years 9 

Seven years 19 

Eigh t years 7 

Nine years 3 

Ten years 8 

Ten years and five months 1 

Eleven years 1 

T wel ve years 5 

Thirteen years 2 

Fourteen years 1 

Fifteen years 1 

Eighteen years 1 

Twenty years 1 

Twenty-one years 6 

Life 19 

Total 656 



148 
TABLE NO. 4. 

« 

Different crimes and number of each. 

Abduction 1 

Arson , 8 

Assault and battery with intent to murder 24 

Assault and battery with intent to rape 5 

•Bigamy 3 

Burglary 25 

Burglary and Grand Larceny 9 

Concealing stolen goods 2 

Forgery 39 

Forging and raising bank bills 1 

Grand Larceny 236 

Incest 1 

Having in possession with intent to pass counterfiet bank bills.. 1 

Larceny , 61 

Murder 28 

Murder 2nd degree 3 

Manslaughter 10 

Malicious trespass on railroad track 1 

Malicious Mayhem 1 

Obtaining goods by false pretense 4 

Obtaining money by false pretense , 3 

Perj ury 2 

Petit Larceny 27 

Passing counterfeit money 3 

Passing counterfeit U. S. coin 12 

Poisoning 1 

Rane 10 

Robbery 13 

Receiving stolen goods 16 

Stealing letters from Post office 4 

Stealing U. S. mail 2 



Total 556 



149 



TABLE NO. V. 

Names of Convicts discharged hy expiration of sentence from Decem- 
ber Ibth, 1858, io December loth, 1859. 




1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
25 
26 
27 
28 
29 
30 
31 
32 
33 
34 
35 
36 
37 
38 



Benjamin Allen. 
William Boyd.,. 
William Wise ... 
Albert G. Smith 
James Johnson.. 



December 19, 1853. 

December 19, 1858. 

January 2, 1859. 

January 4, 1859. 

December 30, 1858. 

Andre^y Turner February 1,1859. 

Albert Davis ! February 7, 1859. 

Thomas Jefferson I February 7,1859. 

February 11, 1859. 

February 22, 1859. 



Date of Discharge. 



John Bear 
John Estell. 

Pat. Constantino i February 25,1859. 

John Driscoll | February 25, 1859. 



February 27, 1859. 
March 10, 1859. 
March 13, 1859. 



Ambrose Marlatt 

William Crawford 

Joel Heacock 

Edward Bedno , , ' March 14,' 1859. 

Joseph Odell ...| March 19, 1859. 

Christopher Short ! March 25, 1859. 

Israel Stickley ! March 27, 1859. 

Michael McDonald March 30, 1859. 

Joseph Bunker ^ March 30, 1859. 

William Parker March 30, 1859. 

Monroe Achman ,.. March 81, 1859. 

Martin Lavell i March 31, 1859. 

John Baxter ; April 2, 1859. 

Arch. J. Brimm ■ April 2, 1859. 

Alfred Medlicott \ April 8, 1859. 

Henry Carpenter \ April 17,1859. 

William H. Jones i April 17,1859. 

Albert Carder ! April 20,1859. 

John Mawhester I April 20, 1859. 

Abram Solzman i April 20, 1859. 

Thomas Johns i April 22, 1859. 

Edmund Dailey I April 23, 1859. 

James Musgrave \ April 23, 1859. 

Henry Denio I April 23, 1859. 

Andrew Hale April 30,1859. 

Christian Dinkelake i May 1,1859. 



150 



TABLE NO. v.— Continued. 



Names of Convicts discharged by expiration of sentence from Decem- 
ber Ibth, 1858, to December Ibth, 1859. 



No. 



Name of Convict. 



Date of Discharge. 



89 
40 
41 
42 
43 
44 
45 
46 
47 
48 
49 
50 
51 
§2 
53 
54 
55 
56 
57 
58 
59 
60 
61 
62 
63 
61 
65 
66 
67 
f8 
69 
70 
71 
72 
73 
74 
75 
76 



Charles Lindley 

George Thompson , 

William Cliristy 

William Hitchcock... 

Isaac Blackburn 

Robert Howej 

James A. Boatwright 

David Collins 

Lafayette Collins 

Frank Tubbs 



M 
I\I 



'J 
'J 
'J 



May 
J 



Hiram Ta^i^ 

David Jacobs 

Henrv Seamer 

W^illiam Thompson. 

Joseph Lewis 

Jacob Lagrange 

Hardin Bundy 

Robert C. Corbaly. 
Joshua Shellhart ... 

Asa McJirasey 

John Dolson 

Peter Rotel 

Allen Rader 

Alfred S. Byers 

Thomas Bdker 

Henry Hess 

John Couglin 

Lewis Caldwell 

Thomas Shae 

Henry Barker 

George Bauman 

James Dailey 

Benjamin Mitchell.. 

Robert White 

Jacob Beck 

George Smith 

Peter West 

Adam 



4 

7 
7 
7 
8 
8 
8 
8 
14 
16 
May 19 
ay 19 
y 20 
ly 20 
ay 20 
y21 



M 
M 
M 

M 
M 
M 



^y 
^y 

'y 
^y 



Rolling, 



1859. 

1859. 

1859. 

1859. 

1859. 

18o9. 

1859. 

1859. 

18.?9. 

1859. 

1859. 

1859. 

1859. 

1859. 

1859. 

1859. 

1859. 

1859. 

1859. 

1859. 

1859. 

5, 1859. 

7,1859. 
1859. 
August 10, 1859. 
August ]2, 1859. 
August 14, 1859. 
August 19, 1859. 
August 23, 1859. 
August 2-, 1859. 
August 26, 1859. 
September 9,1859. 
September 11,1859. 
September 11,1859. 
September 12,1859. 
September 16,1859. 
September 15,1859. 
September 15,1859. 



M 

M 

M 

M 

M 

M 

M 

June 11 

August 

August 

August 11, 



ly 25 
,y29 



151 



TABLE NO. v.— Continued. 



Names of Convicts discharged hy expiration of sentence from Decem- 
ber nth, 1858, to December Ibth, 1859. 



No. 



77 

78 

79 

80 

81 

82 

83 

84 

85 

80 

87 

88 

89 

90 

91 

92 

93 

91 

95 

96 

97 

98 

99 

100 

101 

102 

103 

104 

105 

106 

107 

108 

109 

110 

111 

112 

113 

114 

115 



Name of Convict. 



Mary Ann Bush. 
Abram Wilson... 
William Brown... 

John Wilson 

William Vincent. 
William Perry ... 

John Davis 

Marion Davis.... 



Judge Rosenburg, 



James Castello, 

Mary Smith 

Riley Dunlap 

Peter Bennett 

Peter Berieger 

Lewis Kelchner 

David Kline 

George F. Beloate. 

William Kirk 

David Falkner 



James McLaughlin 
John Doe 



William Bro v/n 

George Gallraan 

Nathan Bullock 

James Thompson... 

Walter Brain 

William Bolin 

Jesse Mc Adams 

Alex Henderson 

George Lewis , 

Jacob Bush 

Pat. Conway 

George Mansfield.... 
John C. Campbell.. 

Dominick Eckcrt 

William Addino;ton., 

John Griffits , 

Edward L. Marston. 
Henry Branham 



Date of Discharge. 



September 20,1859. 
September 21,1859. 
September 22, 1859. 
September 24,1859. 
September 25,1859. 
September 26, 1859. 
September 26,1859. 
September 26, 1859. 
September 28, 1859. 
September 29,1859. 
September 30, 1859. 
September 30,1859. 
September 30,1859, 
October 4, 1859. 
October 3,1839. 
October 8, 1859. 
October 20, 1S59. 
October 24, 1859. 
October 25, 1859. 
October 26, 1859. 
October 26, 1859. 
October 30, 1859. 
October 31, 1859. 
November 2, 1859. 
November 5,1859. 
November 9, 1859. 
November 9, 1859. 
November 10, 1859. 
November 15, 1859. 
November 17, 1859. 
November 17, 1859. 
November 18, 1859. 
November 19, 1859. 
November 20, 1859. 
December 3,1859. 
December 3, 1859. 
December 7, 1859. 
September 5, 1859. 
September 5, 1859. 



152 



TABLE NO. 6. 



Convicts pardoned since December 15, 1858. 



No. 



1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
, 6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
25 
26 
27 
28 
29 
30 
31 
32 
33 
34 
35 
36 
37 
38 
39 



Name of Convict 



John Blake 

Zacli. Levisey 

Columbus Lippard.... 

Vincent Gray 

Woodford Lawson.... 
Frank Biddlecomb.... 
George Washington.. 

Abram Stipp 

Calvin Spencer 

Major Austin 

John P. Oliver 

George Lowry 

Alexander Lowry 

John Wallace 

Edward H. Bean 

Frank Dubois 

Henry C. Humphrey 
Joseph Cox 

A. H. Sanders 

Simon Cox.. 

William Stallings 

Philip Phalen 

Samuel Murphy 

John Dorsey 

Elisha B. Watson 

James Gaddis 

Rilev Scott 

Austin G. Spears 

Abram Thompson 

James Glacken 

John Schamps 

B. Kline 

Wolfgang Mack 

David Edwards 

John Britton 

James M. Harris 

John Barlow 

John Griffith 

Caleb G. Hendricks... 



Date of Pardon. 



12 
15 
19 

22 



1858. 
1858. 
1858. 
1859. 
1859. 
1859. 
1859. 
1859. 
1859. 
1859. 
1859. 
1859. 



December 19 
December 27 
December 27 
January 9 
January 
January 
January 
January 
February 12 
February 12 
February 16 
February 26 
February 27, 1859 
March 3, 1859. 
March 4, 1859. 
April 6, 1859. 
April 11, 1859. 
April 14, 1859. 
April 15, 1859. 
April 15, 1859. 
April 22, 1859. 
May 4, 1859. 
May 4, 1859. 
June 10, 1859. 
June 16, 1859. 
June 29, 1859. 
July 3, 1859. 
July 7, 1859. 
July 12, 1859. 
July 15, 1859. 
July 15, 1859. 
July 16, 1859. 
July 21, 1859. 
July 22, 1859. 
August 17, 1859. 
August 20, 1859. 
September 6, 1859. 
September 7, 1859. 
September 8, 1859. 



153 

TABLE NO. 6.— Continued. 
Convicts pardoned since December 15, 1858. 



No. Name of Convict. 



Date of Pardon. 



40 William Bersch September r*, 1859. 

41 John Walter ; September 10, 1859. 

42 Henry Weidman i September 15, 1859. 

43 Leonidas Hunt ' September 16, 1859. 

44 Milton G. Barnes ; September 16, 1859. 

45 Michael Dougherty September 16, 1859. 

46 Henry Neff. ! September 19, 1859. 

47 John Curtis : September 24, 1859. 

48 William Johnson | September 29^ 1859. 

49 William Mizner \ September 29, 1859. 

50 David Conway i October 1,1859. 

51 Jacob Fall i October 12, 1859, 

52 John M. Salyers i October 17, 1859. 

53 AVilliam Guinup I October 18, 1859. 

54 Thomas Brown October 18, 1859. 

55 Charles Augustine October 19, 1859. 

56 Adonis McMath : October 22, 1859. 

57 Perry Bennett November 17, 1859. 



1S4 



TABLE NO. VII. 



Showing the names and number of convicts deceased since Decern- 

her loth, 1858. 



No. 



1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 



Name of Convict 



Date of Decease. 



Squire F. Watson May 8, 1859. 

Charles Talbert June 13, 1859. 

William Smith ! June 23, 1859. 



Thomas O'Harran. 

Dike Taulby 

Isaac Vanness 

Charles H. Kilgore.. 
Arris B. IL Walker. 
William Fitzgerald... 
John Johnson 



July 12, 1859. 
August 6, 1859. 
August 18, 1859. 
August 22, 1859. 
October 18, 1859. 
November 7, 1859, 
November 9. 1859. 



155 

TABLE NO. VIII. 

Showing the name and date of convicts escaped since December l^fhy 

1858. 




1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 

15 

16 

17 

18 

in 



David McNett 
Sylvester Hewlings 

Joseph Wood 

William Ross 

David Mitchell 

Joseph Rollings 

Abram M. Clark 

Jack Gilmore 

Julius Searls , 

John P. Allen 

Ira Granger 

Elias Hagle 

Dick Dillard 

William H. Wade... 
George Richards..., 
William PI. Wade.., 

John Patterson 

James Gray 

John McLelland 



1859. 
March 4, 1859. 
March 4, 1859. 
March 4, 1859. 
April 19, 1859. 
May 2, 1859. 
June 9, 1859. 
July 4, 18o9. 
July 20, 1859. 
July 24, 1859. 
July 24, 1859. 
July 25, 1859. 
July 25, 1859. 



August 
August 
October 
October 
October 



2, 1859. 
2, 1859. 
17, 1859. 

25, 1859. 

26, 1859. 



March 4, 1859. 



156 



TABLE ^^0. IX. 



Showing the name and date of fugitives re-taken since December 

IM, 1858. 



No. 



Name of Convict. 



Date of re- taken. 



Joseph Woods March 27, 1859. 

Elias Ilagle April 1, 1859. 

Martin Eagin April 13, 1859 



William Addington 

Ira Granger 

John P. Allen 

Dick Dillard | August 13, 1859. 

William H. Wide ! September 30,1859. 



May 27. 

August 

August 



1859. 
5, 1859. 
5, 1859. 



157 



^ABLE KG. X. 

Showing the name and number of convicts remanded for new trial 
since December loth, 1858. 



No. ' Name of Convict. 

! 
1 


When remanded. 


1 


IVilliam Adams 


December 19 1858 


9, 


Lewis T. Jones 


December 23 1858 


8 


John Smith 


January 1, 1859. 
January 12, 1859. 
March ^1 1859 


4 


George H. Johnson 


5 


Samuel Dukes 


6 


Georo'e W. Moro'an 


June 20 1859 


7 


Henry Perry * 


December 1 1859 




•y r' ' 





158 



TABLE KO. XL 



Showing the counties convicts were sent from and the number from each. 



Adams 2 

Allen 30 

Bartholomew 10 

Blackford 2 

Boone 6 

Benton 3 

Clarke 15 



Clinton... 

Clay 

Crawford 
Carroll... 
Cass 



1 

2 

!!"!!!!!!!!!!" i 

4 

4 

Dearborn l.*^ 

6 

3 

5 

8 

o 



Decatur.. 

Delaware 

Dekalb... 

Daviess... 

Dubois ... 

Elkhart... 

Fayette, 



Floyd 19 



Fountai n, 
Fulton ... 
Franklin 



8 
1 
3 

Gibson 11 

Grant 

Greene 

Hamilton 

Harrison 

Hendricks 

Huntington 

Henry 

Jefferson 16 

Jennings 

Jasper 

Johnson 

Knox 

Koscuisko 

Lawrence 

Lake 



Laojran i];e 10 

Laporte 29 



Marion 

Marshall 

Martin 

Madison 

Miami 

]\Ionroe 

Montgomery . 

Noble 

Ohio 

Owen ) 

Orange 

Parke 

Pike 

Perry , 

Pulaski 

Posey 

Porter 

Putnam 

R.indolph 

Riplev 

Rush' 

Shelby 

Steuben 

Spencer 

SNvitzei-land .. 
St. Joseph.... 

Scott 

Sullivan 

Tippecanoe... 

Tipton 

Union 

Vanderburgh. 

Vigo 

Wayne 

Warrick 



Washington. 



White 
Wells.... 
Wabash 
Whitley 

Total. 



36 
1 
8 

3 

o 

•d 

6 
6 
5 
2 
3 
2 
4 
15 
2 
1 
5 
8 
7 
5 
2 
1 
4 

9 

3 

5 

10 

1 

3 

23 

2 

1 

45 

16 

15 

4 

4 

2 

2 

4 

1 

266 



159 



TABLE NO. 12. 



Nativity of Convicts. 



At sea 2 

Canada 11 

China 1 

Connecticut 4 

Delaware 4 

Engliind 10 

France 4 

Geimany 31 

Hungary 1 

Indiana 119 

Illinois 2 

Iowa 1 

Ireland 34 

Kentucky 62 



Louisnma 

Massachusetts 

Maine 

Maryland 

Michigan 

Mississippi 

Missouri 



New York 62 

North Carolina 12 

New Hampshire 1 

New Brunswick 1 

New Jersey 4 

Ohio 77 

Pennsylvania 48 

Poland 1 

South Carolina 2 

Scotland 1 

Switzerland 3 

Saxony 1 

Spain 1 

Texas 1 

Tennessee 5 

Virginia.., 27 

Vermont 4 

Wales. 1 



Total 



556 



TABLE NO. 13. 

Showing the grades of education of convicts. 

No education 125 

Read only , 79 

Read and write 325 

Good English education 23 

Classical education 4 

Total 556 



160 

TABLE NO. 14. 

Slioiving their Jiahits of life. 

Intemperate. 229 

Moderate 217 

Temperate * 110 

Total 556 



TABLE NO. 15. 

Slioiving their social relations, 

Single 296 

Married 208 

Widowers 47 

Widows 2 

Divorced * 3 

Total.. ^ 556 



TABLE NO. 16. 

Showing their race and sex^ 

White males 512 

White females 13 

Nes;ro males 30 

Negrro females 1 



'o 



Total ^. 556 



161 



TABLE NO. 17, 

Age of convicts. 

Under 15 ft 

From 15 to 20 7S 

From 21 to 25 185 

From 26 to 30 122 

From 31 to 35 , 61 

From 36 to 40 , 8S 

From 41 to 45 22 

From 46 to 50 26 

From 51 to 55 14 

From 56 to 60 10 

From 61 to 70 S 

From 71 to 80 1 

Total , 55S 



TABLE NO. 18. 

Proportion of convictions. 

On the first conviction 515 

On the second conviction 36 

On the third conviction 4 

On the fourth conviction 1 

Total 55S 



2 D. J.— 12. 



162 



TABLE NO. XIX. 



Occupation of convicts when committed. 



Blacl^smitlis 

Bre^vers 

Bricklayers , 

Barbers 

Batchers 

Bookkeeper 

Brass moulder 

Coopers 

Collier 

Carders 

Cabinet makers 

Carpenters 

Cigar maker 

Chair makers 

Clerks 

Cooks 

Coppersmith 

Dentists 

Engineers 

Fireman 

Farmers 

Finisher 

Gunsmiths 

Gardeners 

Grocers 

Harness makers 

Hatter 

Hotel waiter 

Hostlers 

Horse doctor 

Jeweller 

Lawyer 

Laborers 

Millers 

Minister of Chris. Church. 



17 
1 

5 

7 

9 

1 

1 

24 

1 
2 

4 

oo 
OO 

1 

2 

4 

8 

1 

o 

5 
1 

34 



2 

7 
1 
1 
2 

1 
1 
1 

238 



4 

2 

^'^.'.''. 8 

5 

News boy 1 

1 

4 



Machinists , 

IMarble cutters. 

Moulders 

Merchants 



Occulis 

Printers 

Physicians 

Porter 

Painters 

Plastei'ers 

Potter 

llailroad contractor 

Ropemakers 

Shoemakers 24 

Stonecutters 3 

Saddle-tree maker 1 

Seamstresses 11 

Ship carpenters 2 

School teachers 3 

Sailors 

Sawyer 

Silversmiths 
Sta-^e driver 
Servants ... 

Tanners 

Tailors 

Teamsters .. 

Turners 

Tiimer 

Weavers 



Wf^fjon makers. 



3 



Total. 



556 



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MOKAL INSTRUCTOR'S REPORT. 



Office of Moral Instructor, \ 
Indiana State Prison, Dec. 15, 1859. j 

Messrs. Buskirk, Cookerly and Brown. 

Gentlemen : — It beeomes again my duty to lay before you 
another annual report of my labors in behalf of the unhappy in- 
mates of this institution. 

Permit me in the first place to refer to a fact which appears to be 
forgotten by some and ignored or ridiculed by others ; the prison 
law of 1857 by creating the office and prescribing the duties of 
Moral Instructor, asserts, at least indirectly, that the Indiana peni- 
tentiary is henceforth not to be merely a place of punishment ; that 
convicted felons are like other men, rational, intellectual, moral and 
immortal beings, that therefore, while such punitive measures are 
adopted as the strictest justice may demand, proper arrangements 
should be made with a view to their reformation and restoration to 
society. To the honor of our noble State this is what her statute 
book teaches us, and in this respect at least it is consistent with the 
teaching and practice of Him who " came to seek and save the lost," 
and of whom it was predicted '' A biniised reed shall he not break 
and the smoking flax shall he not quench." How great is the re- 
sponsibility of those to whom has been intrusted the management of 
our prison, the care, instruction and discipline of the prisoners! 
How weighty is the duty imposed upon us, not only by the law of 
God but by the law of the land! Should we forget our responsi- 
bility or neglect to discharge our duty, we should be unworthy of 
the trust reposed in us, and inflict a grievous wrong as well upon 
our country as upon those committed to our charge. Actuated by 
these principles, I have endeavored in my department to carry out 
the law in its spirit and integrity, and to this object I have devoted 
nearly all my time and attention for almost three years, and it gives 
me pleasure to say, with the entire and hearty concurrence of the 
Directors and Warden. 

When I entered upon the duties of Moral Instructor, I was con- 
vinced that any system of prison discipline avowedly contemplating 
2 D. J.— 13. 



178 

the reformation of the criminal must prove an utter failure unless 
the system laid down in the Bible be brought to bear upon his un- 
derstanding, his conscience and his heart. The experience of three 
years has strengthened this conviction. 

I can conceive of no plan to promote efficient moral discipline ex- 
cept the one prescribed by the Word of God. Sound christian in- 
struction by the Moral Instructor, and the patient, dignified, habitual 
exercise of an intellectual and moral power by all the officers, these 
are the main details of the only system of prison management that 
can be reformatory and successful. 

The means used to impart religious and secular knowledge are the 
same as formerly : the plain preaching of the Gospel, the Sunday- 
school and night school, lectures and the distribution of books. 
Our operations, however, are conducted on a much larger scale. 
Last year the average number attending the night school was fifty- 
five ; this year the number is one hundred and twelve, together with 
ten teachers and a secretary ; they are divided into ten classes or 
echools, each class being a school in itself, w^ith its own teachers. 
The whole being under the supervision of myself assisted by Dr. 
Thomas, the Hospital SteAvard. 

It is difficult to imagine any spectacle more deeply interesting 
than that presented by our school-room of an evening ; more than a 
hundred men and boys wearing the prison garb, the badge of bond- 
age and disgrace, yet seeming to forget in the ardor of study all 
their woes. All is order, docility and a desire to improve. To the 
eye almost every countenance presents the appearance of a mind 
engaged, while to the ear, the hum of voices bespeaking mental ac- 
tivity and life is sweeter than the music of the iEolian harp. The 
working of the school system is indeed delightful, and the improve- 
ment of the pupils solid and encouraging, 

I do not by any means take to myself all the credit of the success 
of this school ; much is due to the Warden for the cheering interest 
he has ever manifested in the work of instruction, and the readiness 
with which he has furnished us the necessary materials and facilities; 
Dr. Thomas also deserves my thanks for his steady cooperation both 
in the night school and Sunday-school. 

For the greater part of last year I have preached twice on each 
Lord's day, besides teaching and superintending in the Sunday-scliool 
and delivering a practical exposition of a portion of scripture. 

The Sunday-school numbers one hundred and thirty scholars, divi- 
ded into seven classes, with teachers and secretary. 

I am pleased to report that we have had in operation for some 
time past, a day school for the benefit of those, who, from any cause, 
may be unemployed. It promises to be attended with the best re- 
sults to the habits of the prisoners themselves, as well as to the or- 
der and discipline of the prison. 

The appropriation by the last Legislature has given us a good 
library. The books are of incalculable benefit, and the prisoners 
ahow their appreciation of the boon by the most diligent use of 



179 

them. The library, however, is not as beneficial as it -would be if 
the cells were lighted. I am happy to say that every cell is now 
Supplied with a copy of the Word of God. In addition to the in- 
struction referred to above, I have commenced a series of lectures 
on History, Geography, Astronomy and Geology. These lectures 
are delivered, some to the day school and some to the night school, 
and are of the simplest description and conveyed in the plainest lan- 
guage ; my object is to enable my hearers to form some conception 
of the principal events in the history of the World, with their 
causes and effects, and to illustrate the glorious perfections of the 
Great Creator as seen in the material creation. 

Our simple discourses on these subjects appear to have many good 
effects ; they convey useful information and have a tendency to ele- 
vate the mind, but above all, they afford subjects for useful thought 
and rational and improving conversation. 

The female convicts are now, by an order passed at your last 
meeting, permitted to attend divine service in the chapel ; during 
the week I hold occasional meetings for more direct religious in- 
struction. Their demeanor on such occasions, as well as in the 
chapel, is respectful and attentive. Although their general conduct 
is not all that could be desired, yet in this respect, since the ap- 
pointment of the Matron, the improvement is quite perceptible. 
We have reason to hope from the Matron's constant supervision and 
the stricter discipline to which they are consequently subject, they 
will continue to improve. 

Before concluding my report, I would respectfully ask you to con- 
sider the condition of the youths in this prison. Last year there 
were on the 15th of December, forty-eight persons under twenty 
years of age. There are now about eighty confined here. This is 
surely a startling fact, and one which ought to bring every citizen 
of the State to solemn reflection. Gentlemen, to carry out the 
spirit of the law, you are bound to do something for these children 
of wretchedness and crime, with the view of saving them from utter 
destruction. Why is it so often said, "These boys are the worst 
prisoners we have got?" "They are the hardest to manage, they are 
oftenest in mischief, and most frequently punished. Because of the 
natural buoyancy and plasticity of youth, which, soon forgetting the 
punishment and regardless of the disgrace, adapts itself to the peni- 
tentiary as if it were its natural sphere, and seldom aspires to or 
thinks of a higher one. The danger is very great indeed, that boys 
sent to the penitentiary for a year, are wrecked for life. They 
ought to be separated from the older convicts, and they ought to be 
taught useful trades, so that they may be able, if disposed, as many 
of them are, to earn an honest living when they leave the prison. 

As the Legislature has failed to give us a House of Refuge for 
such offenders, the matter rests with you. 
Respectfully submitted : 

JAMBS RUNCIE, 

Moral Insructor. 



PHYSICIAN'S REPORT, 



Hospital Department, 
Indiaaa State Prison, Dec. 15, 1859. 

To Messrs. Buskirk, Brown and Cookerly. 

Gents : — You are hereby furnished with a statement of the sick- 
ness and mortality which has taken place since the date of my last 
annual report, that is, from the 15th of December, 1858. 

The number of convicts in this prison has varied but little from 
five hundred and fifty ; the whole number admitted into the Hospi- 
tal was 1450. Whole number of prescriptions 7658. Of this num- 
ber ten have died during the year. The mortality will seem to be 
great without some explanation in regard to the cases. Three of 
the deaths were from typhoid fever ; one from dysent.ery, which pre- 
vailed as an epidemic during the hot months of last summer ; one 
died from injuries received whilst blasting rock, and the others were 
from old chronic diseases of long standing. And here let me re- 
mark upon the inhuman conduct of courts and juries sending men 
upon their last legs to die in prison ; it is too much the case that 
our prison is converted into a poor-hou&e for invalids, to get rid of 
whom some paltry crime is hatched, and thus the county gets rid of 
the expense of keeping them. One of the deaths referred to, was 
of a convict in the last stages of consumption, and who was after 
an examination sent into the Hospital to die in a month or two. 

The number of applications for relief daily averages about forty. 
One of the causes of the number of applicants who daily present 
themselves, is a dissatisfation with their work and a desire for a 
change, that their work does not agree with them. This desire is 
induced from becoming wearied with their present labor, and a re- 
moval to another shop will bring them to new scenes and new asso- 
ciations. The responsibility of the Physician is great under such 
circumstances, and requires nice discrimination that he may not err 
against humanity. 



182 ^ 

Some provision should be made for the sick female convicts ; there 
is an increase of this sex in our prison, and as many of them come 
here with loathsome diseases which require treatment that cannot be 
attended to properly as they are at present situated, I therefore 
recommend the building of a room adjacent to the present one, 
where the sick can be separated from the well, to be treated success- 

The health of the prison is good at this time, the convicts are all 
comfortably clad and have sufficient bed-clothing. 

In conclusion I would take this opportunity to express my thanks 
to the Warden and his assistants for active assistance in enforcing 
such rules and regulations as conduce to the health and comfort of 
the convict. 

I am. Gentlemen, your obedient servant, 

W. F. COLLUM, 

Physician. 



ASSISTANT KEEPER'S KEI'OJIT. 



Female Department, 



J^EMALE DEPARTMENT, ? 

Indiana State Prison, Dec. 15, 1859. j 



Messrs. Buskirk, Cookerly and Brown. 

Ge>;tlemen : — According to custom I herewith furnish you a 
brief statement of the condition of this department of the prison. 

The number of female convicts is much greater than at any for- 
mer period in the history of the institution. 

The gereral health of those committed to my care has been toler- 
ably good. Some, by careless habits, vicious indulgences and exces- 
sive dissipation have injured their constitutions, and are now suffer- 
ing the effects of such wretched courses. We hope, however, soon 
to have them restored to as good health as is possible for them, by 
strict attention to cleanliness, diet and the careful diligence of the 
Physician. 

The deportment of the female prisoners and their obedience to 
prison rules has been generally satisfactory, with perhaps two or 
three exceptions. In the case of one, I have had to resort to pun- 
ishment, (by order, and under the direction of the Warden,) by con- 
finement in a dungeon. The same person has been punished slightly 
on several previous occasions, but without any lasting effect ; she 
now seems resolved to do better. 

I have had in operation for some time a school for instruction in 
the elementary branches of knowledge. I am pleased to report that 
the progress of my pupils in reading and writing is most encour- 
aging. 

The religious instruction is of the first importance, nj an order 
passed at your last meeting, the females have had the privilege of 
attending divine service in the chapel ; they have had, too, the ad- 
vantage of occasional meetings for prayer during the week, con- 
ducted by the Moral Instructor, accompanied with religious instruc- 



r 



184 

tion and conversation ; I am sorry to say, however, that I have not 
noticed those indications of a real reformation that I would be re- 
joiced to see. 

I have not been able to enforce as strict discipline as is sometimes 
necessary, because of the want of a sufficient number of cells. We 
also need a suitable place for cooking, in order to enforce that rule 
No. 14, which says, " no prisoner shall go into the cook-house.'' 

For statistical information I refer you to the report of the Clerk. 
I feel under great obligation to the Warden and Moral Instructor 
for their advice and assista.nce in the discharge of my duty. 

MARY A. JOHNSON, 
Assistaiii Keener Female Department. 



Doc. 5.] 



[Part II. 



EEPOET 



OF THE 



COMMISSIONERS 



OF THE 



SINKING FI 




FOE THE 



YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 1859. 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

JOHN C. WALKER, STATE PK INTER 



1860. 



2D. J.— 14. 



I 



ii 



Office of Commissioners of Sinkinct Fund. ] 
Indianapolis, January 14. 1860. I 

To His Excellency A. P. "Willard. 

Gorernor of tl'e Stair (>f Ivjliand : 

Sir: — Pursuant to the provisions of the act of tiie last Legisla- 
tare entitled "An act for the investment, distribution and safe keep- 
ing of the funds arising from the lloth and 114th sections of nn net 
establishing a State Bank, approved January 28, 1884. and provi- 
ding for the purchase of Bank bonds, and prescribing the duties of 
certain officers therein named," approved March 1, 185: , I herewitli 
transmit to you a full report of the condition of this Fund on tiio 
31st day of December, 1850, the hrst day of January succeeding, 
the (\nx fixed by law, being the Sabbath. 
Very respectfully. 

E. DUMONT. PresidnU. 



oc {^ c; 

c: c^. m 

CI "W C5 



188 



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189 

In addition to the foregoing stated assets of the Fund, further" in- 
stalments of their surplus funds in the Branches of the late State 
Bank, at Indianapolis, Madison and Fort Wayne, will be realized. 
These branches, on closing, having assetts to collect in which the 
State had a proportionate interest, which not having been disposed 
of, were committed to the hands of assignees. 

Subjoined is a list of the amount of the loans on mortgages in 
each county of the State, made to the General Assembly at the last 
session, 1859. Our report, under the law of that session, which took 
effect in August last, for the year 1860, will classify tue amount of 
loans remaining unsatisfied in each county. 

E. DUMONT, President. 
JOHN F. CARR, 
JOSEPH V. BEMUSDAFFER, 
PARMENTER M. PARKS, 

BEATTiE McClelland, 

Commissioners. 
James M. Ray, Clerk. 



190 



Statement of Loans en Mortgage in each County of the State. 

Allen : $29,350 00 

Adams 

Eoonc 

Brown 

Bartliolomew 

Benton 

Blackford 

Clinton 

Cass 

Clay 

Crawford 

Carroll 

Clark 

Daviess 

Dearborn 

Decatur 

Delaware 

Elkhart 

Floyd 

Fayette 

Fountain 

Fulton 

Franklin 

Grant 

Gibson 

Greene 

Henry 

Hancock , 

Hamilton 

Hendricks 

Howard 

Huntington 

Jefferson 

Jackson 

Jennings 

Johnson 

Jasper 

^^J ■ 

Knox 

Kosciusko 

Laporte , 

Lagrange 

Lake 

Lawrence 

Marion 

Martin 



1,325 


00 


23,663 


08 


15,475 


00 


22,900 


05 


25,910 


08 


7,700 


00 


56.228 


96 


14.021 


6-^ 


8,443 


93 


1.000 


00 


4,011 


34 


568 


09 


524 


20 


30,247 


28 


42.336 


29 


10,948 


56 


2,950 


00 


15.500 


00 


28,031 


34 


11,870 


75 


14,391 


15 


10,955 


87 


32,274 


15 


1.225 


00 


12.971 


00 


14,508 


13 


40.822 


76 


30,903 


53 


24.331 


25 


33,384 


2o 


1.250 


00 


62,436 


53 


13,227 


64 


3,363 


25 


29,650 


60 


34.443 


96 


8,020 


45 


5,900 


00 


6,058 


38 


24,724 


90 


3,500 


00 


2.422 


47 


2.415 


00 


322.274 


21 


^ 648 


72 



191 

Miami 16,200 00 

Morgan 24,821 53 

Monroe 11,069 00 

Montgomery 10,778 00 

Madison 29,927 64 

Marshall ! 7,392 91 

Noble : 6J50 00 

Owen 521 35 

Ohio 980 00 

Parke 5,200 00 

Pulaski 10,290 00 

Putnam 33,163 87 

Porter..., 16,490 00 

Perry 500 00 

Rush 38,930 75 

Ripley..., 6,530 00 

Randolph 36,315 13 

Shelby 57,270 36 

St. Joseph 4,500 00 

Steuben 9,000 00 

Starke 3,500 00 

Sullivan 6,350 00 

Scott 2,942 50 

Switzerland 5,180 00 

Tippecanoe 72,008 22 

Tipton 31,357 00 

Union 3,700 00 

Vigo 17,229 11 

Vanderburgh 10,683 57 

Vermillion 600 00 

Wayne 23,239 75 

\Yhite ; 28,818 92 

AYarren,.. 19,145 99 

Wabash 21,550 00 



I 



Doc. 6.] 



[Part II. 



EIGHTH ANNUAL REPORT 



OF 



IHE SUPERINTENDENT 



OF 



T 





J il 



irii 





POR 



THE STATE OF INDIANA. 



TO THE GOVERNOR. 



INDIANAPOLIS: 

JOUN C. WALKER, STATE PRINTER, 
1860. 

2D. J.— 15. 



I 



STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION. 



ASHBEL P. WILLARD, Governor. 
CYRUS L. DUNHAM, Secretary of State. 
JOHN W. DODD, Auditor of State. 
NATHANIEL F. CUNNINGHAM, Treasurer of State. 
JOSEPH E. McDonald, Attorney General. 
SAMUEL L. RUGG, Superintendeiit of Public Instruction, 
and ex-officio President of the Board. 



REPORT 



To his Excellency^ A. P. Willard, 

Governor of the State of Indiana: 

Sir : — In obedience to the requirements of tlie law, I have the 
honor to submit to you the eight annual report of the Superin- 
tendent of Public Instruction tor 1859. 

The school reports which were due to this department on the 
first Monday of I^ovember last, from the county Auditors, have 
been received from all the counties in the State. They show the 
wdiole number of children in the State, between the ages of five 
and twenty-one years, to be 495,019, being an increase over the 
number reported last year of 15,702. Of this number 267,515 
attended the public schools within the year, and 12,372 attended 
private schools within the year. A large portion of those at- 
tending the private schools attended the public schools also, 
whilst they were in operation, and are included in the number 
above given as attending the public schools. 

There are 7,233 school districts within the State; 6,475 pri- 
mary schools and 73 high schools; total, 6,547; average num- 
ber of pupils to each 41. 

There were 6,766 teachers employed in the primary schools, 
of which number 5,294 were males, and 1,359 females, and 62 
male and 51 female teachers were employed in the high schools. 

The average compensation of male teachers has been $1 13 
per day, and of female teachers 86 cents per day. 

The average length of the schools has been 77 days. The 
length of schools appears to have been very unequal, ranging 
from 22 days to 246 days. 

The amount expended for tuition is ^421,581. The data for 
determining the average cost of tuition per child is very imper- 
fectly reported, but from the best data at hand it appears to be 
between 50 and 55 cents per child per month. 

There has been collected, by special tax, for building, furnish- 
ing and repairing school houses, fuel, rent, &c., $379,433. 



198 

There has been (jQQ new school houses erected within the year, 
at an aggregate cost of $292,820, being an average of $439 67 
each. The most expensive one being in the city of Fort Wayne 
and costing $18,551; the second at Wabash Town, costing 
$15,000; the third at Goshen, costing $8,000. 

The apportionment of school revenue for tuition in April, 
1859, had to be made, as always heretofore, without any reliable 
knowledge as to the amount of revenue ready for apportionment. 
The effect of this has been to leave, of the amount collected for 
distribution at that time, $68,211 87 unapportioned and unapplied 
to the schools, thus defeating'the legitimate purpose of its collec- 
tion, to which purpose it is, by the law and the constitution, most 
solemnly appropriated and set apart. This amount, as I am in- 
formed by the Auditor of State, has all been used in the ordi- 
nary pajmients at the State Treasur}^, and added to similar 
balances of former years, which in the aggregate now amount 
to more than S255,000, of which sum the distributive share of 
each county is shown by a tabular statement in the appendix, 
numbered 3. And I am farther informed by the Auditor of 
State that the condition of the State Treasury is such that 
no portion of said sum can l^e returned to the account of school 
revenue and be included in tbe next apportionment, and paid out 
with the n*^xt distribution of school revenue for the support of 
the schools of the State. 

The accumulation of these balances in the State Treasury, and 
the diversion of so large an amount of money from the cher- 
ished object to which it has been so strongly and exclusively ap- 
propriated and set apart by law, has given great and general dis- 
satisfaction to our people. It ought to be apportioned and dis- 
tributed to the schools according to the law, in a prompt and 
faithful manner. If the wdiole or any part of this money had 
been available at the last or any previous apportionment, it would 
have been included in such apportionment and distributed to the 
schools. But over this matter, as very correctly remarked by 
our predecessor, "the Superintendent has no more control than 
he has over the revenues of Russia." 

Much of the present condition of this unexpended portion of 
our school revenue has resulted from the want of prompt and 
reliable official statements from the several counties, of the 
amount of school revenue collected in each, and ready for dis- 
tribution. The 99th section of the school law was evidently 
intended to provide the department with such statements in 
due time for the apportionment, but it is found to be insuf- 
ficient and impracticable for that purpose, both in its provis- 
ions and its practical operation. It provides that the "county 
treasurers, at the time of making their annual settlement, shall 
furnish the Superintendent a statement of the income of the 
common school fund in their hands,'' but, at the date at which 



199 

the law requires the apportionment to be made, usually but few of 
the county treasurers have made their settlements with the Audi- 
tor of State, and consequently but very few of the statements re- 
quired by that section have been furnished to the Superintendent. 
And a further difficulty in the way is, that when such statements 
are furnished they relate only to the income from the common 
school fund, and do not, as a general thing, include the entire 
school revenue ready for distribution, as they should, in order 
to make them of any value for the purposes of that section. 

An amendment of that section of the law so as to secure 
prompt and full statements from county auditors, instead of 
treasurers, of the entire amount of school revenue available 
for distribution is desirable. It can then be taken into the 
apportionment and its payment into the State treasury, and 
the payment of it out for its proper object would be concurrent 
acts, and it is thought that it will prevent the accumulation of 
large additional balances and produce a salutary effect upon the 
schools. 

It is a prevailing sentiment of the American people that edu- 
cation shall be free and generally diffused throughout the com- 
munity, and obtainable by all. The primary basis on which this 
sentiment rests is the safety of the State, and the preservation ot 
our free government, uneducated men are regarded as a dan- 
gerous element in a free or republican government. With the 
people of this State we may say that this sentiment has become 
an established principle. The eighth article of the Constitution 
of Indiana recognizes this sentiment, and the basis on which it 
rests. The first" section of that article makes it an imperative 
duty of the Legislature to provide, by law, for a general and 
uniform system of common schools, wherein tuition shall be 
without charge, and equally open to all. Giving effect to this 
principle of opening the common schools to every child in the 
State, and furnishing in them tuition without charge, is the 
grand and fundamental object of our educational system. 

It contemplates that ample provision shall be made by the 
Legislature, in the way of revenue, to accomplish that object. 
No system can reasonably be expected to be satisfactory to the 
people unless it furnishes such tuition, in quantity and quality 
sufficient to supercede and render unnecessary any effort of pri- 
vate enterprise in that direction. If the revenue can be made 
sufficient, so that the schools can be thus kept open eight or 
nine months in the year, and be taught by thoroughly qualified 
teachers, and the revenue wholly and faithfully applied to its 
legitimate purpose, and the system administered by the officers 
connected with it, in an enlightened and economical manner, I 
cannot see how it can fail to give very general satisfaction to the 
great body of the people of the State. In most of cases where 
the former friends of the system have been alienated, it has been 



200 

done and caused by the insufficiency of revenue for tuition to 
accomplish the amount of utility which they had been induced 
to expect under the operation of the system. 

The school revenues of the State, for tuition purposes, have 
never been sufficient to fully develop our present school system, 
and provide that full measure of school instruction which its 
friends have desired, and which is necessary for its greatest 
economy and efficiency. It is very obvious that three months' 
school per annum costs more in proportion to the educational 
progress which it accomplishes than nine months' school costs. 

The entire school revenue distributed to the townships last 
May, by the county treasurers, averaged throughout the State 
but ninety-four cents per child. This revenue was derived as 
follows : twenty-six cents from the congressional township fund, 
twelve cents from the common school fund, and fifty-six cents 
from tax. The object of this distribution is to furnish a satis- 
factory amount of common school instruction to the 479,317 
children of the State, foi the current year. Its insufficiency in 
amount is apparent to all at a glance. We find from the report 
that but about one half of the above number of children have 
attended the common schools within the past year, which has 
the effect to give double the above amount per child, for each 
child attending school, or $1.80; a less sum than it will cost any 
of us to purchase three months' schooling for a child, anywhere 
else than in the common schools. If we could have added to 
this amount for the current year the entire amount of the bal- 
ances which are lying back in the State Treasury, being about 
fifty-three cents per child, it would have helped greatl}^, but 
would still be insufficient to furnish a satisfactory amount of 
schooling. If we divide the total amount of the distribution by 
the nuKiber of schools within the State, we have but $68 to each 
school for the current year, a sum altogether insufficient to be 
satisfactory to the friends of common schools. Yet this sum, by 
the economy of its application, has kept the schools open to av- 
erage 77 days. In every possible view in which we can present 
the subject the fact is present to the view that we cannot possi- 
bly make the revenue reach to accomplish, in a satisfactory man- 
ner, the object sought. 

The additional sources of school revenue, which the Legisla- 
ture, at its last session, provided, will mostly become available 
for the next apportionment, and be materially felt in the accom- 
plishment of our cherished object. This additional revenue will 
probably reach $200,000, and even with this augmentation it will 
yet be insufficient, as it will average with this addition but $99 to 
each school. Partial as we may be to our present school system, 
however much we may esteem it above any other which has 
preceded it, we cannot be blind to the fact that if it is sustained 
as the permanent system of the State it must be done by pro- 



201 

viding for it permanent revenues, which shall be adequate to the 
wants of the people of the State. 

The principle that the property of the State shall contribute 
to educate her children, has become a fixed one with our people, 
and forms a prominent feature in our system, I am not aware 
that the application of this principle is seriously opposed any- 
where. The chief opposition to it which has anywhere been 
expressed to me is on account of the inadequacy of the rev- 
enues which the application of this principle has been made to 
yield, and the failure of the full amount provided to reach the 
object of their collection. The success of our school system may 
be said to be dependent upon two essential elements, to-wit : 
adequate means and adequate supervision. Let adequate means 
be provided, and let the supervisory provisions be amended so 
as to carry every cent to its proper object, and the system will 
become the pride of the State. 

Our main dependence for sufficient revenue must necessarily 
be upon tax to be levied by the Legislature. Our school fund 
as now provided for by law is about six millions of dollars, 
about one half of which is now productive, and yields a revenue 
of about §180,000. The other portion of the fund yields but 
very little revenue at present. It is therefore evident that the 
additional revenue necessary to sustain the system must mostly 
come from an increase of tax. The question is not so much as 
to the source whence the necessary increase is to come, or the 
general approbation of and acquiescence in the measures requi- 
site for its increase, as it is as to the amount of the increase. 

With ninety-four cents per child enumerated, the schools, a^ 
before remarked, have been kept open 77 days. This is probably 
a little above an average result. I have made the enquiry of a 
great many school officers and friends of the schools, within the 
past year, as to what length of schools in each year Vv^ould be satis- 
factory, and I think no one has replied that less than six months 
would be satisfactory, and very few have asked for mure than 
nine months' school per annum. 

An additional tax of one mill on a dollar of the taxable prop- 
erty will add to the revenue a little more than 8435,000; with 
such an addition ouriuture school revenue would be as follows: 

From tax on property $870,000 

From tax on polls 100,050 

From interest on school funds, common and congres- 
sional township 210,000 

From licenses to sell intoxicating liquors 75,000 

Total $1,255,050 

If 20 per cent, is deducted for delinquencies, &c 251,010 

It will leave net for schools $1,014,040 



202 

This will give per child, according to the last enumeration, 
^2 03, and per school, according to last reports, $153 per annum. 
Can our present system be sustained in a satisfactory manner 
with less ? 

1 present this matter thus, in advance of the session of the 
Legislature, to the end that it may receive some attention, and 
at the proper time receive the appropriate action of that body. 

Whilst considering the means of increasing the school reve- 
nue it probably will not be amiss to consider what means may be 
adopted to secure a more strict enforcement of the law in rela- 
tion to the augmentation of the school funds, and to render them 
productive, and to provide for their safety and prompt invest- 
ment, and the application of the interest to the purposes to 
which it is appropriated by law, and to secure from the proper 
officers full and timely reports relative to these funds, and the 
revenue derived from them and of other school revenue. 

In considering these things we should carefully discriminate be- 
tween the school funds and the school revenues. The want of such 
discrimination has been a fruitful cause of error in the accounts 
and reports relating to said funds and revenues. The school 
funds consist of that which is set apart and appropriated by 
law to be invested so as to provide an income for the support of 
common schools. The school revenue is the income which is col- 
lected into the public treasuries for the use of the common 
schools, and consists of taxes, interest, rents and fees for licenses. 
Of the school funds, the law at present recognizes but two kinds 
or distinctions ; the congressional township and the common 
school. All other names or distinctions of the funds are abol- 
ished. The former consists of the unsold lands which were re- 
served and granted to the congressional townships for school pur- 
poses, and the proceeds of the sale of such lands as have been 
sold. The latter consists of the moneys and sureties derived 
from the items enumerated in the second section of the school 
law, and from the sale of animals running at large. See chap- 
ter 4, page 103, section 7, revised statutes. 

I will mention some of the imperfections which have been 
observed in relation to these matters, and suggest the measures 
which appear to be appropriate for their correction. The pre- 
cise amount of the school funds, as now appropriated and set 
apart by law, can not be stated on account of imperfections in a 
large number of the reports which relate to them. They amount, 
as before stated, to about six millions of dollars, nearly all of 
whicli is understood to be very safely held or invested, and about 
one-half of the amount now productive of permanent annual in- 
come. The portion of these funds which is treated as produc- 
tive, are entrusted to the counties for investment and manage- 
ment, and the law requires that they be kept at interest. The 
constitution and the law provides that they may be increased 



203 

but shall never be diminished, and that the several counties to 
Avhich they are entrusted shall be held liable for their preserva- 
tion, and the payment of the annual interest thereon at the rate 
established by law. The June reports, though many of them 
imperfect, show forty or fift^^ thousand dollars of these funds to 
have been then unloaned, or that the loans had been so suspended 
on account of their doubtful safety that they yield no revenue. 
The appropriate correction of the delinquency of interest re- 
sulting from these causes would be to provide a more summary 
way of enforcing against the counties their liability for the pay- 
ment of the annual interest. The counties will not long con- 
tinue to pay the interest upon suspended debts, or upon unloan- 
ed funds which may accumulate in the treasury. Such a pro- 
vision would probably assist in carrying the whole of the school 
revenue collected to its appropriate object. 

Several of the items enumerated in the second section of the 
school law, and forming a part of the common school fund which 
is created by that section, have never been productive. The 
money derived from the items to which I allude has never been 
so added to the fund as to produce any revenue. For instance, 
one of these items is the lands and other estates which shall 
escheat to the State for Avant of heirs or kindred entitled to the 
inheritance. The money derived from this provision is paid 
into the State Treasury, where it remains without adding any- 
thing to the productive school fund, or augmenting the school 
revenue in the way of interest. The same remark applies to the 
money derived from the sale of animals unlawfully running at 
large. An appropriate correction would probably be found 
in providing by law for the money derived from these items 
to be paid into the county treasury, instead of the State 
Treasury, and there added to the common school fund and in- 
vested as such, and be reported at the next annual report of the 
county auditor to this department as an increase of said fund. 
A similar disposition might be made of the balance of the swamp 
land fund. The item of taxes assessed on the property of cor- 
porations for common school purposes has never been separated 
from other school taxes and added to the common school fund. 
They have thus far gone to the account of revenue and as such 
been expended. 

Some amendment ought to be made to the law, whereby the 
furnishing to this department of full, uniform and accurate re- 
ports of the funds and revenues belonging to the schools, and all 
other details and statistical matter necessary to an enlightened 
view of this subject should be provided for. The present man- 
ner of rendering these reports is very embarrassing, irregular, 
and often very unsatisfactory, both to the officers from whom 
reports are required, and to those to whom they are made. 
Forms have heretofore been appended to copies of the school 



204 

law, and published, but they have entirely failed to produce the 
prompt, accurate and uniform reports which are of vital impor- 
tance to the success of the system. I have found, almost with- 
out an exception, an amount of zeal and good will amongst the 
school officers to render their reports and perform their school 
duties in a sufficient and satisfactory manner, yet some of these 
reports come too late, or are irregular, or deficient in substance, 
so as to render them of very little or no practical value to the 
officers to whom they are made, in subserving the object of their 
requirement. I respectfully suggest two measures, which ap- 
pear to me to be necessary for the correction of the imperfec- 
tions here mentioned. 1st, let there be furnished in due time 
by the department, to each person and officer who is required to 
report, suitable blank reports ready to be filled up and trans- 
mitted to the proper officer; and 2d, let there be a reasonable 
penalty provided for an unreasonable delay or failure to report, 
and for irregular or insufficient reports. The first of these pro- 
visions it is thought will almost, if not entirely, remove all com- 
plaint of the insufficiency or irregularity now so seriously com- 
plained of, and which is a very glaring defect in our system. 
The second provision will prevent the delay's and failures to re- 
port in due time. The penalties should be reasonable, and the 
provisions for their enforcement simple and gentle, but certain, 
and without the annoyance to the parties of a suit in court. 
These reports are to the school system what the breath of life is 
to the animal system. Without them it cannot live, and its vi- 
tality is feeble in proportion to their delay and imperfection. 

SCHOOL SUPERVISION. 

In our school system as at present organized there is a gap in 
the supervision of its iuterests and affairs, which, if properly 
filled up, would contribute much to facilitate its workings, and 
assist in its administration. It is that which practically exists 
between the township trustees and the Superintendent of Public 
Instruction. The gap is now nominally and in part filled by 
the county Auditors, but practically it is very insufficiently 
filled. There is a portion of the duties relative to the schools 
now required to be performed by the count}'' Auditors, from the 
performance of which they as a body would be very glad to be 
relieved. 

The duties required of them by law in everything which re- 
lates to the care, management, investment, safety and collection 
of the school funds, and to the collection and distribution of the 
school revenues, and to the reports of the same, cannot by any 
means be separated from the office of the county Auditor. But 
all the other school duties now required of them, and many ad- 
ditional ones not now required of any officer, could, I think, 



205 

with propriety and great advantage to the schools and satisfac- 
tion to the Auditors, be assigned to a suitable officer on Board 
in each county, in such a manner that their performance would 
be inexpensive, and greatly facilitate the practical administra- 
tion of the school system. These duties for performance might 
be assigned to the school examiners, who could be formed^ into 
a school Board for each county. An enlargement of the juris- 
diction and increase of the duties of that office would cause the 
incumbents to feel themselves more closely identified with the 
school system, and increase their zeal in behalf of the schools. 
They would be likely to become more assiduous in the perform- 
ance of their duties, and devoted to the interests of the schools 
in proportion as they become identified with their organization, 
and the keeping of them in motion. Such a provision would 
not be obnoxious to the charge of an increase of the number of 
school officers; but in the event of this suggestion being adopt- 
ed the number of school examiners might, with safety, and 
without serious inconvenience to the teachers or injury to the 
schools, be reduced to one instead of three, which is now in 
most cases the number in each county. Judging from the pop- 
ular favor with which the reduction in the number of township 
trustees was received throughout the State, we should expect 
that a similar reduction in this case would meet with similar fa- 
vor. 

School reports, as has been before remarked, form a vital part 
of the school system. In point of matter they should be ample, 
in detail accurate, in time prompt. Such reports can not be ex- 
pected from the county Auditors. Their ordinary official duties 
aside from those which relate to the schools are very generally 
regarded as paramount to their school duties. With such duties 
they are occupied in their offices from day to day and hour to 
hour, and sufficient time is not left them to mingle with the 
subordinate officers and teachers, and to visit and inspect the 
schools, and accumulate the requisite data, and make these re- 
ports. They can not do it. One or the other class of duties 
will be neglected. The diversity between the duties relative to 
the school business and those relative to the ordinary civii busi- 
ness of the Auditor's office, and the want of contiguity ot the 
fields of their performance, makes it impossible for one man to 
faithfully perform them all. Provide for it as we may by law 
some of these duties will be neglected. 

If these duties should be assigned to the examiners many ad- 
ditional ones might be so assigned with increased advantage, the 
prompt and faithful performance of which might be expected. 
The examiners could be required to visit and inspect the schools 
of their respective counties, and introduce into them greater 
uniformity in their organization and management, and more 
strict conformity to all lawful regulations, and the most ap- 



206 

proved and successful methods of imparting instruction. They 
could probably save to the patrons of the schools in their counties 
more money annually than the pay for their services would 
amount to, by preventing the impositions which are being prac- 
ticed by itinerant agents and other persons, by the introduction 
of unauthorized text books, which displace the genuine and au- 
thorized series, to the confusion of the schools. They could 
take charge of the general interests of teachers' institutes, and 
appoint the time, place, and length of their meetings, and pre- 
side at them or appoint some person to do so, and prescribe the 
order of business in them. They should as at present examine 
and license teachers. The proposed enlargement of their juris- 
diction and increase of their duties would enable them better to 
discriminate in their examinations and licensing of teachers, so 
as to elevate the character and dignity of the profession and im- 
prove the schools. They could do much to extend the useful- 
ness of township libraries. They might receive from the town- 
ship trustees all their school reports, and report the enumeration 
of children to the county Auditor as the basis of his distribu- 
tion of the school revenue. They might gather up the neces- 
sary information and data, and render ample and detailed re- 
ports to the Superintendent of Public Instruction, presenting a 
"view to life of the labors and deficiencies, the struggles and 
neglects, the enterprises and sacrifices, the difiiculties and disad- 
vantages, the successes and failures," through which the schools 
pass in the accomplishment of their important mission in the 
townships, towns and cities of the State. They should carefully 
observe and report as to the sufliciency or insufficiency of the 
rules and regulations adopted under the law for the management 
of the schools, to the end that they may be amended if neces- 
sary, and made uniform, and accomplish the greatest good. If 
reports thus full can be promptly rendered, with ample statis- 
tical tables, and be properly compiled, and made to form a part 
of the annual report from this department, and supplied to the 
local school authorities, they will be consulted with great inter- 
est and profit. The doings of one township, town or city will 
be compared with those of another, and thus furnish informa- 
tion to those who desire and need it, for rendering the system 
more practicable, and more completely uniform throughout the 
State. Such reports would materially assist the Legislature in 
judging of the sufficieacy of the school system to work out and 
accomplish its design, and enable that body to legislate upon the 
subject intelligibly whenever legislation should be found neces- 
sary. 

TEXT BOOKS. 

It had become apparent that the books for instruction in read- 
ing, which had been introduced into the schools by the State 



207 

Board of Education in 1853, did not enjoy that measure of 
esteem and public confidence and approbation which was neces- 
sary to retain them in the schools. They were nearly out of the 
market, with but an apparently poor prospect of a sufficient 
supply to justify or admit of their continuance in the schools. 
It was therefore thought best, after having heard from many of 
the most prominent teachers of the State on the subject, to sub- 
stitute for that series a more elaborate and improved one, which 
would, if possible, more completely meet the public want in that 
department of learning. After a careful and patient examina- 
tion of six or eight different series of school readers, and due 
consideration of their respective merits, in obedience to the law, 
I submitter! to the State Board of Education for their approval 
a revised list of text books, which amended the former list by sub- 
stituting the series of readers known as the Goodrich series for 
the old Indiana readers, and made some other slight amendments 
and revisions. This list thus submitted was unanimously ap- 
proved by the Board, and it was ordered by said Board that the 
l30oks mentioned and named in said list be introduced into and 
used in the common schools of the State, as text books for in- 
struction in the several branches of learning to which they re- 
late. The list of text books thus introduced by the State Board 
of Education and made a part of the law for the government of 
the schools, is as follows, to -wit : 

For instruction in Orthography. — McG-ufFey's Eclectic Spelling 
Book. Smith's Juvenile Definer. 

For instruction in Writing. — Payson, Dunton and Scribner's 
Combined System of Rapid Penmanship. 

For instruction in Beading. — Child's First Book, an illustrated 
Primer, by Goodrich. Goodrich's !N"ew First, Second, Third, 
Fourth, Fifth and Sixth Readers, edited and revised by ]N"oble 
Bulter, A. M. 

For instruction in English Language. — The American Diction- 
^0% ^^J Noah Webster, IJnabridged Edition. Its addition to the 
furniture of every school is recommended. 

For instruction in Spelling, Pronouncing and Defining. — The 
School Abridgements of said Dictionary, to-wdt : The Univer- 
sity Edition, Academic Edition, High School Edition, and Pri- 
mary School Edition. 

For instruction in English Grammar. — Introductory lessons in 
English Grammar, by Koble Butler, A. M. A Practical Gram- 
mar of the English Language, by Prof. Noble Butler, A. M. 

For instruction in Arithmetic. — Ray's Arithmetic, parts I, II 
and III. 

For instruction in Geography. — Cornell's series of Primary and 
Intermediate Geographies. Physical Geography, by Warren. 
Mitchell's series of Outline Maps, ten in number, accompanied 
by Camp's Key to said series. 



208 

For instruction iyi Anatomy, ^-c. — Cutter's Anatomy, Physiology 
and Hygiene, and Cutter's Anatomical Charts and Plates. 

For instruction in Composition. — Brooklield's First Book of 
Composition. 

For instruction in Punctuation. — Wilson's Elements of Punc- 
tuation. 

For instruction in Bcok-Kee-ping. — Church's Simplified Book- 
keeping. 

For instruction in 3Iusic. — The School Singer, by W. B. Brad- 
bury. 

For instruction in History. — Berard's History of the United 
States. 

For instruction in Morals. — The Bible. Cowdry's Moral Les- 
ions. Book of Thought, by Morrell, new edition. 

The readers mentioned in the foregoing H!?t are published by 
Messrs. Morton k Griswold of the city of Louisville, and have 
been edited, compiled and revised by Prof ISToble Butler, who is 
extensively and favorably known throughout the State, as the 
author of our excellent text books for instruction in English 
grammar, long since introduced and extensively used and ap- 
proved in the schools of the State. The list was further amend- 
ed by substituting the late pictorial edition of Webster's Una- 
bridged Dictionary for the former edition, and by adding some 
school abridgements of said dictionary. The propriety of pla- 
cing the pictorial edition of this work in every school is respect- 
fully suggested to the township trustees. To the text books 
already introduced for instruction in geography has been added 
Mitchell's series of outline maps, and Camp's key to said series. 
The rapidity and force with which the eye conveys to the mind 
a knowledge of the form and motions of the earth, and of the 
locality and boundaries of the various physical and political 
subdivisions of its surface, from globes and out-line maps, com- 
mends their use in the schools for instruction in geography. 
The general introduction of them into the schools by the trus- 
tees will enable their teachers to impart to their pupils a very 
good knowledge of geography, at a much earlier age than it 
can possibly be done by the use of the ordinary text books in 
that branch of study, and thus save much of the valuable time 
of the pupil to be devoted to other branches of study during the 
subsequent school course. In this connection I will mention to 
the school trustees who desire to furnish their schools with globes 
that very complete and permanent ones are manufactured, of 
various sizes and prices, by Moore & [N'ines, at Troy, IST. Y., a 
twelve inch sample of which (price ^15.00,) was furnished by the 
makers to the office of the Superintendent of Public Instruc- 
tion, which the school trustees, teachers and others are invited 
to examine. 



209 

tow:n'ship libraries. 

It is well known to all that the law which called into existenco 
this excellent auxiliary educational force in this State was lim- 
ited in its operation to two years, and after the expiration of 
that limitation it was revolved and again limited to one year, 
which last limit expired with the year 1855. By the operation 
of the library provision of the school law, ev^en with the limita- 
tions above mentioned, there were very good libraries, which 
were respectable in their number of volumes, placed in everj 
township in the State. Most of these libraries have been exten- 
sively used in connection with the schools, and have done much 
to enlarge the measure of general intelligence amongst the mass 
of our people, and to form habits of reAding and studiousnessia 
the young persons of the State, nearly all of whom have easj 
access to these libraries. 

Yery little complaint as to the policy of the State in furnishing 
school libraries to the several townships has ever reached me. 
The most common complaint which is made to me in relation to 
them is for want of means to replenish the libraries with new 
and additional works, and to keep them in repair. In some of 
the townships I am informed that individuals have read nearly 
or quite every book in the library, and call loudly for more. 
The reports as to the number of volumes taken out of the sev- 
eral libraries within the past year are very defective, but enough 
is furnished to show that they are extensively used throughout 
the State. 

In some communities a few of the books have been objected 
to on account of their alleged sectarian bias, and for that reason 
the libraries have been somewhat neglected. In other townships 
the trustees have not been fortunate in the location of the libra- 
ries and the appointment of librarians. Care should be taken 
to place them in some public place, where they will not annoy a 
private family, or unreasonably hinder the librarian from his or- 
dinary avocations, and where all persons will feel at liberty to go 
for books, so that such as will may become the unrestrained 
and constant patrons of the library, and appropriate to their use 
much of its literary treasure. 

A permanent annual revenue, small when compared with the 
original revenue for that purpose, is much needed for the sup- 
port of this feature of our educational system. A bill for that 
purpose passed the Senate at its last session, by a vote of twen- 
ty-nine to nine, but failed to become a law. 

STATE PRISO^^ LIBRARY. 

The Legislature, at its last session, appropriated five hundred 
dollars for the purchase of a township library for the use of the 
2 D. J.— 16. 



210 

State Prison — to be expended under the difection of the Super- 
intendent of Public Instruction. In giving direction to the ex- 
penditure of this appropriation I prepared a catalogue of suita- 
ble works, selecting nearly all of them from the catalogues of 
the township libraries, and submitted a copy of it to four dititerent 
firms, who were dealing extensively in books, and invited sealed 
proposals from them for furnishing the books mentioned in the 
catalogue. The proppsal received from Robert Clark & Co., of 
Cincinnati, was thirty-one dollars lower than any other. The 
books were therefore ordered from that firm, and were by them 
faithfully delivered to the prison, under my personal inspectioB 
and to my satisfaction. 

SINKING FUND. 

Whatever residue there may be of the State Bank Sinking 
Fund, after discharo^inc: the other liabilities of the fund, is nuide 
by the constitution and laws to form a part of the common sciiool 
fund of the State. The report of the Commissioners of the 
Sinking Fund for 1858 indicates th^s residue to be §2,780,004 oO, 
and that it is variously and very safely invested. I3y a)i act of 
the General Assembly, at its last session, the Board of Commis- 
sioners of the Sinking Fund is required to distribute the residue 
of said fund to the different counties of the State, where it shall 
be held in trust as common school funds, and as such loaned in 
the same manner and made subject to the same coiulitions as 
other common school funds. In accordance with the rules pre- 
scribed by that act, said Commissioners have made two distribu- 
tions. The first in September last, and amounting to about 
1145,000, and the other in January, and amounting the 884,574 86. 
The aggregate of both distributions is about §280,000, and ht»s 
reached sixty-one of the counties of the State, and equalized in 
tliem the amount of common school fund hei<l in trust by each, 
in proportion to their number of children listed for common 
school purposes, at §2 21 per child. These distributions are to 
be added to the common school fund and regarded in every re- 
spect as a part thereof, and as such to be invested and held sub- 
ject to all the regulations applicable to said fund; ihe entire m- 
come of which is appropriated in the most solemn and positive 
manner, by the constitution and the statutes on the subject, to be 
applied exclusively to furnishing tuition in the common schools 
of the State, "and to no other purpose whatever." This income 
o-oes to the account of common school revenue, and is annually 
apportioned to the schools and dist^'ibuted to pay for tuition in 
them. These distributions of the Sinking Fund lawfully add 
more than ^16,200 to the school revenue, which will be available 
for the distribution in May, i860. 



211 

SCHOOL YEAR. 

There is no time fixed by law as a school year. It is left op- 
tioiml in some instances for the school officers to include in their 
reports whatever time they please, and thereby such reports and 
the statistics which they furnish are reduced in value, and, in 
some instances and lor some purposes, they are nearly useless, on 
account of the diversity of time to which they relate. A pro- 
vision by which the school year should be made to commence on 
a certain day, say the first of October or the first of April an- 
nually, would, T think, be of practical utiHty in securing accu- 
racy in reports, and more uniform and satisfactory data, for the 
comiiarison of results and to guide our judgment in determin- 
ing as to the sufficiency of our system to work out and accom- 
plish its great design. 

SCHOOL DIRECTORS. 

The office of School Director, as now provided for by law, is 
a very imi)ortant one to the scliools, and ought to be more care- 
fully guarded or restricted. Directors are often chosen with 
great irregularity, at school meetings at which but a small por- 
tion of the persons forming the school are in attendance. The 
law does not give them any pay for their services; the oflice is 
therefore regarded as a burden which but few suitable persons 
are willing to take upon themselves. The consequence is that 
the many and important duties of that office are assigned to very 
unsuitable persons, to the great injury of the schools. Tlie di- 
rectors are empowered to preside at school meetings; they de- 
termine who belong to the schools, and who are entitled to take 
part in their meetings and control their proceedings by vote or 
otherwise. The}' act as the organ of communication between 
the inhabitants forming the school and the township trustee. 
They have charge of the school house and property belonging 
thereto, subject to the order of the trustee. They make tem- 
porary repairs to the scliool house, furniture, and fixtures, and 
provide fuel, and report the cost to the trustee for payment. 
They are required to visit their schools from time to time and 
exclude refractory pupils. In many instances they determine 
who may attend the schools. Tliey are empowered to employ 
and dismiss teachers, and hear and determine petitions for their 
dismissal. They draw orders on the township treasurers for the 
payment of teachers, and other ex[ienses of tlje school, amount- 
ing to near three-quarters of a million of dollars annually. 
They have the power to render their scliool eminently successful 
or complete failures. Questions of jurisdiction between direc- 
tors and trustees sometimes arise to the great injur}'- of the 
school. They sometimes employ teachers in advance of the ap- 
portionment of the money to their schools by the trustee, and 



212 

for a greater length of time than their apportionment of school 
money will pay their teacher, and thus endeavor to expend un- 
lawfully for the current year the money which belongs to suc- 
ceeding years. They sometimes employ teachers regardless of 
the provisions of the 145th section of the school law, and the 
question often comes up from the township trustees whether they 
are liable or have the right to pay to teachers thus unlawfully 
employed the distributive share of school money apportioned to 
the school for which the teacher is thus unlawfully employed. 
Many complaints have reached me of the employment of un- 
qualified teachers, in violation of the 145th section above refer- 
red to. These complaints sometimes come from examiners, 
teachers, patrons of the school, and even pupils sometimes com- 
plain that they are retarded in their educational progress by the 
inability of their teachers to give instruction in the branches of 
learning which they are pursuing. 

The Directors give no official bonds, they are not required to 
render any official report or any account whatever, of any part 
or portion of their doings. There is no appeal from their decis- 
ions, or otlier means provided by law whereby their acts can be 
review^ed and their errors corrected. There are no penalties pro- 
vided against them for violations of the law^, or neglect, or breach 
of official duty. Some way of escape from the etfects of their 
errors ought to be provided by law. Their powers ought to re- 
stricted, or the directors ought to be in some way made account- 
able for the abuse of such powers as are entrusted to them, and 
reasonable compensation for their services provided for them. 

EXAMINATIOiSr OF TEACHERS. 

Any course of policy on the j»art of school officers which 
places in the school room an incompetent person as teacher, 
usually has the effect to exclude from the school much wdiich is 
desirable, and well worth introducing and retaining. Schools 
are too often imposed upon by the employment of teachers who 
have not been sul)jected to an examination by the county school 
examiners, and required to procure a certificate of qualification 
to teach. The law forbids the emploj^ment of a teacher unless 
of good moral character, and possessed of a certificate of quali- 
fications, as provided by law. Upon these certificates we must 
depend, to a great extent, for safetj^ from imposition by unquali- 
fied teachers. If the school examiners will properly discrimin- 
ate in granting them, and the directors exact them in every case 
of application for employment, they will become what the law 
designed them to be — safeguards from imposition, and will do 
much to prevent the extensive complaints now urged in this be- 
half 

Many of the school examiners have been at a loss as to the 
proper construction of the several sections of the school law 



213 



which relate to this snhject and indicate their duiy. These sec- 
tions should be so construed as to harmonize with each other 
and, at the same time, accomplish the object of the law, which 
was to protect the school from imposition by incnmpetent teach- 
ers Ihe following are, in substance, the provisions of the law 
on the subject: 

Section 105. School meetings shall have power to determine 
what branches they desire shall be taugnt in their schools 

Section 107 As amended in 1859,^ acts of that year,' page 
179, section 3.^ A majority of the inhabitants attached to a 
school, may designate a teacher they wish employed. 

Section 145. ^ No teacher shall be employed until he shall have 
procured a certificate of qualiiications as i)rovided by law. 

Section 147. School examiners shall examine all applicants, 
and If found quahfied, shall license them, at discretion/for any 
time not exceeding two years. 

Section 148. Licenses shall specify the branches which the 
person^ licensed is qualified to teach. 

Section 149. No person shall be licensed as a teacher, unless 
possessed of a knowledge of Orthography, Reading, Writin- 
Arithmetic, Geography, and English Grammar. ""' 

From these provisions we may conclude: 
1st That no determination of a school meeting, as to what 
branches sha 1 be taught in their schools, as provided for by sec- 
tion 1U5, or designation of a teacher, as provided for by section 
]' f m'^^^'i ^^^' ^^^^ authorize a violation of sections 145, 147 
and 14J. Ihat such determination, as to branches to be tauo-ht 
or designation of teacher to be employed, must be done, with due 
respect tor the other provisions of the law, and so as to facilitate 
instead of obstruct their operation. 

2d. That no teacher can be lawfully employed in a common 
school, un ess he, or she, shall have procured a license to teach, 
which shall hem full force, and unexpired, by its own limitation, 
at the date ot the employment. 

3d. No person can be lawfully licensed as a teacher unless 
possessedot a knowledge which, in the opinion of the Exam- 
iner is sulhcient, m kind and quantity, to enable such person to 
teacii and give instruction in each of the six branches of learn- 
ing mentioned in section 149. 

4tii. All licenses should indicate upon their face the branches 
ot learning which the person licensed is qualified to teach, not 
less than the six branches mentioned in section 149, and should, 
also, by Its range of limit, not exceeding two years, indicate the 
degree ot qualification possessed by the person licensed. 

Ihe operation of teachers licenses is not confined or restricted 
to tlie county m which they are granted. Neither is there any 
power given by law to revoke such licenses. It would, 1 think 
be very proper to provide for both. 



The school examiners are required by law to examine all ap- 
plicants for license as teachers of common schools, and if found 
qualified to license them, and report their proceedings annually 
to the State Su])erintendent of Public Instruction. Reports have 
been received from examiners of twenty-five of the counties, 
they beino: from twenty-nine of the two hundred and fifty exam- 
iners of the State. Many of the reports which have been re- 
ceived have been found to be very informal and deficient, and 
furnishes another very striking instance of the necessity of sup- 
plying the oflBcers with blanks from this Department for all of- 
ficial reports required by law to be made to it. These reports 
include diflferent portions of time, and i»idicate the licensing of 
teachers as follows : 



Males. Females. Total. 



107 


12 


119 


23 


3 


26 


324 


25 


459 


111 


11 


122 


72 


5 


77 


637 


56 


693 



For two years. 

For eighteen months. 
For twelvemonths.... 

For six months 

Less than six months. 



NORMAL SCHOOLS. 

The chief object of [N'ormal schools is to instruct their pupils 
in the science and practice of teaching all the branches of learn- 
ing pursued in our common schools, and to qualify them for the 
greatest possible usefulness in the teacher's profession. It is of 
the first importance in point of economy in the expenditure of 
our school money that it is spent upon teachers who are thor- 
oughly qualified as such. I hear from no county in the State on 
this subject, but what I hear complaints of the want of qualified 
teachers. Since the people, by the Constitution, have surren- 
dered to the State and her General Assembly the whole business 
of providing for the education of the children of the State by a 
uniform syst^^m of common schools, it has been very generally 
understood to be her duty to provide for that object by schools, 
which, in point of excellence, cannot be surpassed by any pri- 
vate schools. Her teachers should be of the first class, educa- 
ted and trained especially for the profession, who enter it with 
a descree oi zeal and understandino: which will enable them to 
command success. 

Our exclusively public system of common schools cannot be 
expected to long enjoy the c<uifidence of our people, unless it is 
made fully equal, or superior, in kind, to any system which can 
be provided by private efi^brt. We cannot be too strongly im- 
pressed with the fact that in order that our school system should 
retain that measure of public confidence which is nece«sary for 



215 

its perpetuity, its schools must be made as good as the best pri- 
vate schools, and kept open a reasonable portion of the time. 
"Wliat is necessary for this ? We can but answer, that, next to 
a sufficient revenue, competent teachers is the great necessity. 

I fear that we w^ill never realize that completeness of qualifi- 
cation of teachers which we desire, and which is due to our sys- 
tem, and demanded b}" strict economy, and all important for 
the success of the schools, and which has become a first and 
commanding necessity, until the State adopts and carries into 
effect some plan for normal school instruction for her teachers, 
by which she cati properly educate, train and improve them in 
the science and practice of teaching, for the better supplying her 
common schools. Until the State effectuallv moves in this mat- 
ter we cannot expect that very many of the eight or ten thou- 
sand teachers annually employed in the schools of the State will 
stand forth in the foremost rank of their profession as its finished 
ornaments. 

For light and information upon this subject we look to our 
sister States, where normal schools or some modification of them 
have been established or made available by State authority, for 
the accomplishment of this object. In such States normal schools 
are no longer an experiment, but they are fully established, and 
form a!i iiidispensible and highly satisfactory part of their edu- 
cational system. Whatever State has undertaken the manage- 
ment and carrying forward of a system of common schools, and 
made commendable educational progress therein, and acquired a 
reputation for the excellence of their schools, has found normal 
schools to be a necessity, and have established and brought them 
into use by State authority. The imperative law of necessity re- 
quires and justifies their establishment and organization. The 
alternative is the languishing of the schools, in a kind of half 
living and half dead condition, for want of "live teachers" to 
introduce into them more invigorating exercises. Shall we con- 
tent ourselves w^ith this alternative? 

ENCOURAGEMENT OF AGRICULTURE. 

The convention which formed our organic law for a free gov- 
ernment did not fail to declare the things essential for its pre- .' 
servation, and enjoin the duty of their encouragement upon the 
General Assembly. The first section of the eighth article of the 
Constitution reads as follows: "Knowledge and learning, gen- 
erally diffused throughout a community, being essential to the 
preservation of a free government, it shall be the duty of the 
General Assembly to encourage, by all suitable means, moral, 
intellectual, scientific and agricultural improvement, and to pro- 
vide, by law, for a general and uniform system of common 
schools, wherein tuition shall be without charge, and equally 
open to all." The General Assembly has, from time to time 



216 

taken important steps towards the discharge of thi^ duty. It 
has yirovided for the general difiiision of knowledge and learn- 
ing throughout the community hy raisiuic a school revenue, pro- 
viding for free schools, and public libraries, and agricultural 
Boards and Societies, and thus encouraged by means ver^^ suit- 
able in kind, moral, intellectual, scientific and agricultural im- 
provement. The encouragement already provided by the Gen- 
eral Assembly has done much towards the accomplishment of 
this favorite object of the Convention — the general dift'usion of 
knowledge and learning throughout the community, and the 
preservation of our free government. 

It is proverbial that a free government sits easily upon an ag- 
ricultural people, and that, with such a people, its institutions 
are most safe. Agriculture is conceded by all to be a promi- 
nent interest in tlje State of Indiana. A large portion of her 
people are employed in its pursuits, and a large portion of her 
wealth is also thus employed. That interest yields bountifully 
to lier revenue, and contributes largely to her general strength 
and ])rosperit3', and to the happiness of her people. Ihese facts 
would appear to invite for agricultural improvement a large 
share of Legislative encouragement. The kind and measure of 
such encouragement is, of course, for the General Assembly, un- 
der the Constitution, to determine. 

The section of the Constitution above quoted appears to con- 
tem[)late that agricultural improvement should receive encour- 
agement at the hands of the State in connection with her system 
of common scliools, the general diti'usion of knowledge and 
learning, and her great educational interests. That it should be 
introduced as a branch of learning, and its rudiments, at least, 
be taught in the higher departments of our common schools. 
Instruction in the science and also in the art of ae^riculture 
I think could, with great propriety, be made an important fea- 
ture in any provision which the State may see fit to make for 
normal schools for the preparation and training of teachers. 
Thus the study of that branch of learning could be vpry pleas- 
antly and profitably introduced into tlie schools, and would 
probably result in the establishment of an agricultural college, 
to which students from advanced classes in the common schools 
who wish it, can be admitted, and receive a full and thorough 
course of instruction in agriculture and its kindred studies, 
which will enable them to enter upon their favorite calling .in 
such an enlightened and practical manner as to secure to them- 
selves the greatest measure of utility for their efforts, and to the 
State a corresponding benefit. 

PRIVATE INSTITUTIONS OF LEARNING. 

I have no important information to communicate relative to 
the colleges and other private institutions of learning established 



217 

luid ill operation within the State. The law does not require 
them to report to this Department. Any detailed inqniries in 
relation to them are liable to he regarded by the person of whom 
the}^ are made as m.ore or less tr()ul)lesome, nnauthorized and in- 
trusive, and it is at the option of the persons who have the 
management of the affairs of such institutions to furnish or 
withlK)ld, at pleasure, the information sought. The effect of 
this is to leave the people, the Legislature and this Department 
very insufficient!}' informed as to the educational facilities at 
.command within the State. 

If consistent wdth the private and vested rights of such insti- 
tutions provision ought to be made by law for annual or biennial 
reports from them to this Department. If such a provision 
would not be consistent with their rights the present law on the 
-subject evidently ought to be repealed. Such reports can prob- 
jibly be made eminently and mutually useful to the people of the 
State and the institutio\is making them. They wcjuld augment 
the school statistics and information in relation to such institu- 
tions, in a manner and to an extent very necessary to enable the 
people of the State and the Legislature to better realize and ap- 
preciate their educational efforts, and estimate more accurately 
the extent of their assistance in carrying forward the great 
school enterprise in which tlie State is embarked. 

It is desirable that no conflict shall exist between these higher 
institutions of learning and the more humljle common schools. 
They should receive the fostering care of the State to the end 
that their greatest capacity ror good may be developed and 
brought into requisition for the general diffusion of knowledge 
and learning throughout the community. They are highly nec- 
essary in order to secure that completeness of scholastic polish 
which is deemed essential in the learned professions, and desir- 
able in the man of extensive and diversified business. 

It is not claimed for or expected of the common schools to 
apply to their pupils that high degree of literary polish which is 
expected to be communicated by the College or the University. 
But they may be expected to become, as it u'ere, preparatory de- 
partments of the colleges, in which young men and young ladies 
may receive that suitable measure of instruction which shall be 
preparatory to their successful entrance upon a regular college 
course of instruction, or upon the active business of life, as their 
inclinations may dictate. 

THE NECESSITIES OF OUR SYSTEM. 

For the subsequent success of our school system there appears 
to be three great necessities, which are of importance in the or- 
der in which they are stated. 



218 

1st. Such an increase of the school revenue as will provide 
for and keep the schools open a length of time which will be 
generally satisfactory. 

2d. formal schools, or some modification of them, for the 
improvement of the professional character of common school 
teachers. 

3d. Such a reasonable amendment or revision of the school 
law" as may be necessar}^ to remove its apparent discrepancies, 
make its administration more uniform, certain and effective, and 
carry the whole of the revenue which it provides more direct to 
the schools. 

In relation to these necessities enough has probably been said 
in the foregoing pages to plainly indicate them, and to intimate 
what measures are regarded as appropriate for their relief. More 
mature plans for the relief of these and minor necessities will 
probably be duly presented to the General Assembly at its next 
re2:ular session. 

SAMUEL. L. RUGG, 
Sujft, Pub, Instruction, 

Indianapolis, Feb. 16th, 1860. 



APPENDIX 



1. Abstract of Township School JRej^orts. 



2. Summary of said Reports. 

3, Tabular Statement of the Apportionment of School Revenue, 
i. Abstract of Reports of School Examiners. 



221 



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" CI " " 



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sci"t~~oc;c;CiCi .xo ci ci\2 r: — o l-: o i x m c~ <- " =; en c; 

xi.-scr. "■'rci'^xxi^ .xunocir. c. — i.-s — t-o'scci^Si-" — =!C 






s^i^K 



•jaqrana 
aioqM. 



X — ts -r ir c: — 5) ~ CI :.n t^ i^.-^ o • ■-: :^ -^ c« x en i.-^ i^ o 5i ~. -.o " c< 
(^ o o C". i' w; X i- X CI -a- c en i~ en -y 5« i.n o — X — 1.5 en m ■» " =; — X 
C-. c; o -^ X " c: 1.-5 —^'— cn^oo sr^o Ln^-T — —j— o i--^c*^x_i/\— o => s^^-^ir^ 
" Ln en en " ci'rn cTorcJ" ci -^ en en'r-rc^'-c* -^en crrTcrc* en en m oi 



-.^ c; lO CI -^ x — o CI c 1-: (~ - X X -^ -I Ln c; — -.r c- i^ <- 
— ' en X — Ln en en I- o -.ji a — . r: 1.-5 -' ~. j~ — — en = C5 — en 
o oo^=,~- "-n •^•^ot^c^i- m ~;;^-;,5i^--c en en jn_^c-^c— ;^-^u5 — 
5'-r ^o ■^•.-rcn --r^x'^s'i-f m"-^ t--rf<; ^OL-f i-^en >/t — o o i-n 



•«»■ 00 O 51 X -T 

" 1^ o> Ln i- m 
en— 't- r-^d^ 






• .-^-^o • •_ . • • " ^ -r. -^ " !3_-t'a> -;:::■_ .--♦j 
?-|-Ji c § £ I fc S? ^.1 ;i > 5 S^J^I^ i.?-5 5-g^- ?5 S ^ = 

t::— cBO— -s-oBjS — — — ■-rta;i)^i'3— :;— 3-^— -'-^,1; 



ii u 



"sdtq 



on un T 1,1 jai^iiTITi k" ' c»C'*"»"*'e»««'*-*'C»0©»C5<acC;'*>00»C»OOi« — co^ooc"'^®'^- 



J- -^ c» !o . oc i;» r: T '^ c^ to CT « o '^j cr: C-; c)o t^ X . i- t^ c> oc t^ — o x c. 1.-5 1- x l-s i- uj c> c< « m< . « 3 l-j o o x 

,5. X -5" — . ^ X — . cr. -r rc -J CI L-5 r*. £- -UD CI -T -^ X CO . — CI c-2 -Ti I-; — oc ic = re -^ — = cc <-^ l- lt . . x r. o ij 

•^ X I- t^ • r- -r -? — •- L-5 L-; -^ — = TT STi -.= X i - L- r: ■ r: t - c-. CO 3-. — . x — . X — > — . o lo c» = c: X X co • t i- 1 - x re c: 



■ 00 C; SJ •L-5 CI CI '.3 CI L-5 T £' CC C' » C> CO TT C( C< C» LO O -^ -^ CO CO ■ 



C(LO-TC0r-i—<-<r .-t^COr-lCICO — 



©•CO • • -0 -CI • . 3 ^ lO -0 .3 0-}" 


1 LO 55 


• CO . L-5 => • • . L-5 

• -^ • ^ X CI • • • -^ CI 

; 0-1 • ^ -T ; ; : <^' 




. . C-. 1/5 • 


. — CO 


• 

■ cox> 


. . •^ . 


l^ LO Ci 0> • 1^ L-5 • • • 1- • L-; iS lO C< X f^ 
i-i 3< ■ • CO • • • " 


•SIX 


• CI — X X r^ • • -^ LO 




• irt CO -r . 

• C< CO r-l . 


• -q- SI 

• .— CI 


• 0»!H 


;C»« • 


cooseococircof^Cio-^cice — i-H'^ — (^i3o 

CO CO .i = (- C» ^ 10 -r X 1-5 (~ C» CO < - OC CI C2 

j^ LO t^ CI X — — cr. -r CO X --C r-. < ~ — CO X 

■<r r-i -v CI CI CI •-' CO T CO CI C7 -^ CI — ■^ CO CI -^ " CI c« 


• O^CiCOOCOQOO — CIXC0 55i^;;^ — 
• 3 CO -i 'T X (''- (- K — X L-; LO ^ ~. ^: 5 

• CO CO CI — CO C> CI — CI — C — CO CO -r- CO 


2425 
3243 


• fX LO 

■ CO CI 


4(5(50 

-2585 

2G98 

11G2 


i~ LO -* c: c -r . ■- i~ s LO X -r :: — ^'- ~ LO 


c; — — 


• -rc>-rc:3LO-T — — LO 




= CO c; ^ lo 


c; -r /, 


• -o T 


Z- LO 



O 00 00 Ci LO C2 ;;> X -^ X ^ ur CO -O CI ;q ~,'-'^ '-'^''' "^^ ''. 



it-T-^ci-^ •— ' L-T r^Tc-rcr cTcT 



CI i-^-o^ 

r-'cfco" 



t~->J<Oe»OOOL'5t^CSl-eO'^COT~T}.XC!LO-OCO-<3<GO 


• L-5 CO X LO CI t^ — 1 CO l^ CO JC CO 01 Ci C» T LO — • Ci X LO C; L-l 


OC CO = X LO 1^ =; CO CO — . T? X -r -0 X CO CO -O •- (~ LO 

L-5 10 lO LO LO L-5 -O -.C i^ LO LO -O -0 « Ci -O LO \D -.C LO 


• o-^XLOxor:cjLoci = c»'0^xc: = cO"C;c-. xociCio 

• t- -O I- ?S LO C> LO LO -^ t- X ^ "? LO LO W= LO -0 t- Ci LO ts X --s 



©<•• — c X':l<-cOl--TT'rLO•o~c;^-^-rxCi — 
^) C» CI CO c CO CI ;= c» -r CI LO LO r; X CO X -r CO c I c; 10 
■<r X 'S- CO ;C c;_-^C:^Ci^co i-^C^Tr^-^^_^Ci^-O^Ci '";.","_":. 
■^ ■<}• o'-t' CpTT^O "^ C co't^ •<»< l> eO C^ X T LO w r- SI LO 



-5" CI CI X 10 CO — — lO = CI := CI <- CI CI X i~ :^ — — LO lO — CO O 

•j; -^ CO -T c -M — c X i~ CO '^ lo w; '^ CI LO Ci CI "s" — o c* o > » 00 

> -r •J'lO r^Co'co'eO r-^CO ci Co'si'lO lo'l-TcO^OJ ■^ Lo" no CO CO O "i «o" 



— <- LO C5 LO . — -*■ X 1= = CO LO Ci -o c: CO X LO c -sC t - . X X CO c: Ci = c. .- --o c C; (- CO CJ c> • - 5 CO = c; FS «^ p: S5 S S 
o c* r5 s; '■^ . c c — Ci r-1 CO c; r- ;^ Ci — — c» 3 o — . c. ci c^ — co = — — — o co ci ci ci s ci — ci ci c. lo i^ c: ci ®« c 






. r- ■ r^ •CO 



ociOQCcottxcooco — Loxci-<fco — Tj-o^^^ . — ciSTTSicit-LOi^cj'^*^?"'"^'''^'' — '""i^'^^'^Z:'"' 

iS;^C< r^COn^Clr-.^TTC-lt^'-i — .-1 i-l-OI^-S- ^ P:i CI-^ >-"^ eOLOi-< r-l 

'«< 1^ ^ <^ f-i (^LO -o — ' -o o CO .c (^ CO — c; LO = X c» Ci • cc Ci 'o I- ^ c; 'T tc i3 ( - LO (^ c» CI =; re X LO — ■<5" Ci 2; LO o p c 

<Xt-^Ci;^'^LOCO-OQO:i'<y"-^OCOCOXOXX:CCOCi •C0X13— i-3">ni^'<»'"^CO'VCOLO0OCiCOCOXt^ CO-*U0COt^L'. 



— LO LO I-- 

CD CO = CO 
"T^tOCO — <_ 

•^co'lo CO 






X X -o c. CI CO -m -rr s T CI --CI Ci LO i — -r CO CO I- . - -J -r CI LO 1- (- CI i- X (^ -o c — lO j- 1- -^ x x = 

?5 c5 Ci =1 c X. Cj ~. CO LO X ■* LO - CI t^ c c( .; — — CI — c; c: X o ^ i - -r t^ • x — . <^ ci o x — ci i ■- o 

- X — lO = LO ri LO X l-;-0 = X CO L-5^— CO Si,'-C^C>^l~ ''',''■. "'I "^'~", '^.°'i'' I. '^.'v^i • —,''-,'■1'' '^-l'-'^ '^.^^ 

-^cr-T-'rTcrci LO crr^co CO -^ cf cr-^-3<" cr-*-*" oicrco'-^cii-Tf— 'i-Tci-gJ'-^ -cisrco "3--0I CO ct s» i-i 



- -^ •1-1 -co 



• CJ CO -^ • • 

— — ts eO rTr^i- i~ C X^ CO Ci -.5 LO X — Ci^ ■ X O . (■- C> ^ — ^ CO CO ^ -V 3 X CO (~ -a- -^ t^ lO — -^ . 2< — > X t^ i^ c» 
^ " "--1.1 :=L ^ .;^ :_^ i:; 5j; L^ i ^ C5 5^ • CO -i • -^ = X Cl lo i^ Ci lo lo l- -^ rr = = Ci t- f Ci X ; Ci X l- O Ci «1 

c« CO o o o c« X cT— - o r; ci o c; t- lo --"oo co o lo o o*^ Ci s» CJ t^ x co x o lo "c ■^ — ^(--oxro — 'ool^oxx--• 
-- o = t^ o x ^ 5 = c; i^ -w &-» i- ^ i^ i~ ■-' Ci -^ -^ = x -o --^ r ci i-- x = « lO i-- ^r ■<r ci r> ci x -r = x c< Ci oo x -o c: lo 



O X i. l~ . O CO t~ O X ■ 



: t~ T £^ CO CO c 

I X d CJ Ci X :i 

cico'crcrcfr-'ci 



X X c; X I-; CO — p LO — CO -)• c X 01 Ci CO o CO c; X X — — cj lo X i 

CO LO CO ; 

cTci CO -^ — ' re ci'co'— ci — CO ci ci ce ci r^ ci cj aT'-' ci "-i c« co co co c< r— co s< eo — (n c-i eo i-" 



^ S £f S g ± i (-r fJ 'c^,:^. ?ic: S .^_?i5 5 ?1 S -„x ^0 ^,2 5.?;.:^ ?-i.-4-,S i:,ci « -,=1,-^ ci,^,^_co ^ x pco.x.lo 



1- lO c: t- o. -^ •- -o = - — ce ce ::^ CI LO X X M LO '-c X c c. — CO lO T<. -? -T LO X c. oi -^ o -^ ic CO L- CO _ CO T- c. — t^ — 
cr CO — •— -^-o c. f: X — c. CO re — lo -^ i~ X — 1- I - = X — c: lO X lO i^ ^ I- Ci CI Ci — uo i~ •;£ c. CO CO <_- -C ei «. -o — r- 
o S re x_= CO ?; - ci x^Ci l-: ci t- 5 p rp -^^,<- f^. -, -.x^x_= ce Ci^- c^co_i-._,^=- t-_^-o-.= = -r x.i- -* ce_^Ci -=,-^,ci,tj._ 
CO CO crd'co'i-rci Lo'cj'crci CO cr^co'ci CO viTcr— 'co'co s»'co'"c<'--^c» s^n'r-^sTf cor4cococerei-icoct co^coci'i' — 



. 1 ; . o . . : . • . 

-— -c r? :s " -ji u • C-, ■:^ 2 >< u S 



. >, s^ D 2 



•« g S I §1 ? b'g i- = g |f^ g-S 5 = :. ^.2 5 e S^l 2 g ?.- r t: 0-55 J5-J S.C ^5^2■3■S^t 
eo--cO'-(^CLoc»cc:xs-o — oio — '»-cicc5-*coe>>-eo'*oeoc«cii^c2=)c»eoc;j-^©»cofoocic>^cixc)'o 



284 



.?^ 



o 
o 

>2 



Co 



•oig 'priJ 'Samvdax 



•siooqo5'}09P3 



so.aajiv 



•aaqmn^ 



•^JBjqji ai satnniOA jo '0>i 



S9snoq looqog 



■si^l^A 



•jaqran^ 



•sSvy ui S[Ooqosjo qjSuai 



c !_ en is 00 c-*, oc^ -;_ — ^ in. -"T^ ci =__ 



^ • ^ — M 



CI 00 I t^ 

Ii2 



r^c»o«tof^st^c;om?^ 

o 1- C5 1^ e^ — X rt o lo c~ o 

r-M — C^CJMr-iTPJ^C* — CO 



1-;^ CM "^ -O c; (N_'-'_^C-. 0_G|.'>r 



CO — M"VOMC"--fC5-!r "»• |t^ 

»o o ^ t^ in t^ o tc in {' 50 o ' i^ 



•aoi^Tn; joj papuadxg; 



•q^m 



•8I^ra9j 



•8IBM 



i^ c: T" •:* i ^ — C-. Si i^ St o>i~ I — • 

oc c^ in (71 -^ c^ n c c: J^ o f oo 

'' ■^— ro in_^ci_— ;_oo^oo^w^t^_ tc^ m 

c» ^« si o cc"cT"o~cr-»r rt sr I —I 



•aiuraa^ 



•.fjv!inii<j 



•3I«K 






•q°!H 


•ai^caaj 


•9IBRI 


•jCjbihijj 


•91^019^ 


•91BPSI 



•.1139^ 9q? SniJnp 
2aipa9:)^\j si;dnj 



■q-!H 



•itJBniuj 



'loaqos JO spBjS 
pa'B aaqoinx 



•^sm 



•ifjBcaijj 



•sjoij^srd JO jaqniniij 



S9H3Ca9j: 



(1) 


m 








crt 




o 


a 


!>» 


0) 




fc 


CI 



^ o 

o 



•saiBpi 







































. . ■»>< . . 








; ; " I I 


i~ c: (^ (^ o in 

00 = 00 00.- 


I- 


CI o -r = 00 

O 1-1 00 cr< 3 


00 


'-' 




rl ^ 


C^ 'T CC 00 — o 

in c< 1-1 r- o •»>< 


t^ 


CI X o o o 
o ■v OU C< CO 


CO 

I-l 












in 


. ^^ . . . • 




:::"": 


.—(.... 




: I-"" : 


§ 








csxcoO'OOioc^woooaoo 

0( r-l •^ 1-1 O r-% 


Si 

in 

CO 


o -q" t- -^ in o > CI in " -- o 
c<MM«i--<j<inciooc^>nin 


s 

C* 

LO 

c» 

in 








i'^ : : : : 


: 


• • 1- T CO 

• • CI - 




o SI « in " tc 'n 
o = 51 c» in •- o 
o o i~ — o in ot 


c cr- c» o m 

TT — tC 1- Ci 

r- — O e S. 

■^w'c^' cTco 


CO 

co^ 
to" 

s* 
d 








• '^ • • • • 


. 


• . 


o 3» s X n* c» = 
CI in in •v oi m t-» 


X CO O. X •^ 
C5 -"r X m t- 


in 

o 

CO 

1- 


o — ffiooci-v-^m-^ — men 


■q. •» C» C-l C» C. f^ (- CO CJ X 00 
C» rr en m X — O CO 3-. Tj. :;; 1- 
C> C-. 1- C» CO -O CO — . — = CO C5 


1-1 

x_ 
in" 

CO 

CI 


1-1 CO ^ C^. CO ^ 


c» 


M m CI 1- <-. 


O X "^ CI 51 ".S O 1^ O T O 3 

CO 1^ X orj c» — 3 c* l~ c: in 
CI c: 00 in x_^ <—__ o in co_ cj in — ^ 
r-1 ro' -^ CO co' CI cf CO in ci -i cT 


oo 
c<_ 

c< 



•J9qmna 
sioqAi 



o "-I i— ^T" T in ■• ^r~ •'- w » J- 1..^ 

cr: CO cj Tj. CI ^r — -j — ci 

•vcits:j^cti~~. o^in^eo OO -^ 

ci f-'co trTt-'co ■^ ?£ c; TT CI T 



:; rt - 0) J3 ^ H 



■? S Vl "''•'' w :; C3 j: a; .^ -H 



•sdiqsajiox jojaqoin^j 



oxine»t0'-ioeo'^33i-'0 



285 



STATEMENT NO. III. 

The following is a tabular statement of the iiumher of chil- 
dren in each county, between the ages of five and twentj-one 
years, as reported in Novemher, 1858, and the school revenue 
derived from the common school fund and school tax, in each 
county for distribution, and the distributive share thereof appor- 
tioned to each county on the 18th of April, 1859, and the gain 
or loss of each county by the apportionment, and the distribu- 
tive share for each county of the balances which remain undis- 
tributed in the State Treasury. 




8 
9 
lu 
11 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
25 
26 
27 
28 
29 
30 
31 
32 
33 
34 
35 
36 
37 
38 
39 
40 
41 
42 
43 
44 
45 
40 
47 
48 
49 
50 
51 
52 
53 



Adams 3.503 

Allen 10.332 

Bartholomew.. 6,531 

Benton 902 

Blackfosd 1,656 

Boone 5,888 

Brown , 2,490 

Carroll 4.816 

Cass 5,764 

Clark 6,816 

Clay 4.(30 

Clinton 5,790 

Crawford ..... 3,375 

Daviess : 4,^^24 

Dearborn 8,490 

Decatur 6,744 

Dekalb 5,2ri0 

Delaware 5,878 

Dubois 3,881 

Elkhart 7,4-2 

Fayette 3.529 

Floyd 6.273 

Fountain 5,493 

Franklin 7,224 

Fulton 3.469 

Gibson 4,711 

Grant 0,139 

Greene 6,190 

Hamilton 6,133 

Hancock 4,943 

Harrison 7,1U5 

Hendricks .... 5,707 

Henry 7,506 

Howard 3,989 

Huntington... 5,274 

Jackson I 5,706 

Jasper ' 2,448 

Jay 4,598 

Jefferson 8,972 

Jennings 5,603 

Johnson 5,297 

Knox 5,240 

Kosciusko .... 6,497 

Lagrange 4 200 

Lake 2.907 

Laporte 7,016 

Lawrence 4,608 

Madison 6,247 

Marion 11.670 

Marshall 4 3.57 

Msrtin 3,117 

Miami 5,941 

Monroe 4 900 



.'=i!2,038 
9,538 
5,471 
1,.538 
654 
4,408 
1,315 
3,957 
4,492 
6.807 
1,9 3 
4.105 
1.878 
3,038 
7,7.52 
5,962 
2,015 
4,382 
2,464 
6,673 
5.541 
8,471 
4,131 
7,057 
2,158 

3,388 
3.698 
4,635 
3.580 
4,869 
6,107 
8,114 
2,554 
2,591) 
3,912 
1,635 
2,083 
7,601 
2,708 
5,665 
5,077 
4,716 
2,387 
1,211 
8,373 
5,330 
4,462 
14,080 
1,993 
1,786 
3,8.58 
4,230 



73 

50 
04 
16 
52 
98 
04 
18 
40 
92 
96 
74 
(2 
83 
44 
12 
35 
11 
41 
88 
89 
94 
41 
29 
89 
65 
53 
93 
87 
79 



2.496 10 
7,232 40 
3,517 70 
631 40 
1.159 20 
4.121 60 
1,743 00 
3,371 20 
4,034 80 
4,802 70 
2,821 00 
4,053 CO 
2.362 50 
3,376 80 

5.943 CO 
4,720 80 
3.661 CO 
4,114 00 
2,716 70 
5.237 40 
2,470 311 
4,391 10 
3,845 10 
5,0.56 80 
2.428 30 
3 297 70 
4,297 30 
4,339 30 
4,293 10 
3,460 10 
4,' 73 50 
4,057 90 
5. '^5 4 20 
2,792 30 
3. 091 80 
3.994 20 
1.713 60 
3,218 00 
6,280 40 
3,922 10 
3.707 90 
3.672 20 
4.547 10 

2.944 20 
2,076 90 
4,911 20 
3 207 60 
4,372 90 
8,232 00 
3 049 90 
2,181 90 
4,158 70 
3,4-4 20 



$4.55 36 



504 68 
427 £6 



907 04 



484 48 
337 97 



1,645 t5 I 
"2.52 29 ! 



.$2,306 10 
899 34 
906 76 


287 38 


585 

4.57 

2,0 5 


98 
60 

00 


52 


74 




1.^09 44 
1 241 32 


267 


51 



269 41 



908 77 
340 37 



1,436 48 
3,071 59 
4,080 84 
286 31 
2,001 49 

1,990 95' 



102 69 
194 23 



342 77 



2,049 37 





2,860 52 


•''38 "4 




1 100 98 




2 08 




77 66 




1,134 86 




1,321 03 

1,957" 54] 

1,405 15 
169 03 ! 


1,213 57 


■■;:::::::: 




556 33 
865 37 


?,462 30 

2.065 05 

89 79 

6,448 21 








1,056 17 
395 00 
30 J 61 




802 61 



§1.888 39 
5 339 72 
3,476 44 
479 25 
881 15 
3,133 00 
1.105 29 
2.562 60 
3,067 03 
3,650 74 
2,134^37 
3,t.S0 86 
1,795 84 
2.506 85 
4.517 53 
3,588 48 
2,789 82 
3,127 69 
2,OfJ5 08 
3.981 18 
1.877 78 
3,337 87 
2,932 83 
3,843 90 
1,845 80 
2,506 73 
3,266 57 
3,298 49 
3,263 77 
2,630 17 
3.780 .57 
3.074 59 
3,993 95 
2,122 55 
2,806 22 
3,036 17 
1,302 57 
2,442 47 
4,774 00 
2,9''l 46 
2,818 54 
2,791 4(t 
3,457 06 
2,238 02 
1.578 74 
3,723 22 
2,583 85 
3,334 03 
0,257 50 
2.318 36 
1,658 56 
3,161 SO 
2.610 49 



286 
STATEMEIS'T ^O. III.— Continued. 



54 
55 

5G 
57 
58 
59 
60 
61 
62 
C3 
64 
65 
66 
67 
68 
69 
70 
71 



78 
79 
Sd 
81 
82 
S3 
84 
85 
86 
87 
88 
89 
9) 
91 



COUNTIES. 



Montg-omery... 

Morgan 

Noble 

Oho 

Orange 

Ow. n 

Parke 

Per<y 

Pike 

Porter 

P< sev 

Pulaski ,. . 

Patnam 

Ka'dnlph 

llipley 

Rush 

Sc tt 

She'by 

Spencer 

Starke 

St. Joseph 

Steuien 

Sullivan 

Switzerland . 
T p])ecanoe .. 

Tipt n 

Union 

Vanderburgh. 
Vermillion. . . 

Vigo.. 

'U abash 

"Warren 

Warrick 

Washington.. 

Wavne 

Wells 

White 

Whitley 



(1) G» O 

c P « y 
Jz; -o o oj 



7,237 
5,9ii8 
5.360 

2 2-'9 
4.372 
5.427 
5,815 
4,3(12 
3, ■32 

3 262 
5.932 
2.026 
7,713 
6,71 4 
7.258 
5,092 
2.610 
7,244 
5.257 

7r)9 
5.915 
3,6(5') 
5.414 
4,750 
7,647 
2 878 
2,501 
7,534 
3.815 
6,639 
6,699 
3.437 
4,727 
6,582 
10,137 
4,281 
2,764 
3,940 



$8,428 
5.226 
2 590 
1,376 
4,103 
3,673 
a ,656 
2 997 
2,752 
1.811 
4,572 
1 251 
6,-59 *) 
3,!59 
3,720 
8,048 
1,776 
5.124 
3,9-2 
404 
5.703 
1 .OS'^ 
3. (82 
3,. 551 
7,039 
2.147 
3,.-9l 
7.786 
3.973 
8,177 
4,478 
4,34'i 
3,878 
6,776 
11,554 
2 ,2i'0 
2,39(1 
1.801 



58 

82 

00 

22 

76 

79 

74 

32 

28 

91 

19 

9-) 

82 

29 

15 

98 

42 

28 

04 

16 

33 

99 

60 

10 

14 

94 

74 

0:5 

34 

27 

47 

42 

62 

92 

99 

45 

93 

87 












r- (U s 

J *= 2 



55,065 90 
4,135 60 
3,752 00 
1,560 30 
3,(i6(i 40 
3,798 (0 
4,070 50 
3,0' 1 40 
2,472 40 
2,283 40 
4,157 30 
1,418 20 
5.:;99 111 
4^692 80 
5,079 20 
4.198 60 
1,827 00 
5,(110 80 
3.679 90 
531 30 
4.140 50 
2,562 I 
3,78!) 80 
3.325 (10 
5.34.') 00 
2,014 60 
1,751) 70 
5,273 .«0 
2.32 I 50 
4,647 30 
4,6'^9 30 
2,405 90 
3,3('8 90 
4,6it7 40 
7.(195 90 
2,99(5 70 
1,934 80 
2,758 00 



§1,162 00 
184 C8 

"""125 ii" 

i-i os' 

" "471 49" 

166 24 



S3.3fi2 68 
1 OSl 22 



1,533 51 
1,358 95 





1,103 


36 


1,586 


24 


277 


88 


414 89 


1,196 


•^o 





50 58 



127 16 



923 01 

707 14 



3,850 38 

'"'53' 48* 
3(j2 14 

1, .562 83 



210 83 

79(5 25 
9o6 13 



456 13 



,^5 



-^ "2 .s fe-i 

~ 5 ^ a >• 







226 


10 


1,693 


24 


K3 


34 


2,141 


04 


3 512 


23 


1.6.52 


84 


3,529 97 



1.940 .52 

569 72 

2.169 52 

4,459 eg 



479,317 1 $397, 13S 74 | §335,736 10 



$3,851 20 
3.143 65 
2,852 06 
1,086 05 
2.326 35 
2.887 70 
3.094 17 
2,289 09 

1.879 38 
1.735 71 
3,160 15 
1.078 04 
4,li'4 09 
3,567 20 
3,860 92 
3,018 72 
1,388 78 
3,854 54 
2,797 25 

403 87 
3 147 38 
1.947 49 

2.880 79 
2 527 48 
4,088 55 
1,.532 39 
1,330 79 
4.008 H.'i 
1,763 92 
3,532 62 
3,564 54 
1,828 83 
2,515 24 
3, .502 29 
5.393 90 
2,2V 7 92 
1,470 73 
2,096 48 

$254,757 38 



Note — The l.alance of school revenue in the State Treasury is stated by the Auditor of State to h". 
$235,073 51 ; the discrepaFcy is owing to the omssion of fractions. 



278 



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INDEX. 



Agriculture — 

Encouragement of, in connection with schools 23 

Appendix — 

1. Abstract of school reports 27 

2. Summary of said reports IK) 

3. Talular statements rf arportionrcert of Ecbcol revenue. 94 

4. Abstract cf repoits of Schoel Examiners 96 

Children — 

Enumeration of, in the State 5 

Gaiu since November, 1858 5 

K umber attc ding public schools 5 

Nuaibfr atterd ng private schools 5 

Amount of revenue appo. tioned according to 8 

Directors, School — 

Irregularly chosen 19 

Du its of 19 

Amendment of the law relative to 20 

Districts, School — 

Number of, in the State 5 

Average number of children in each 5 



Examination of Teachers — 

T aw and suge tions relative to 21 

Number of licenses reported. .. 22 

Examiners, School- 
Reports of part of 22 

Increase of duties and enlargement of jurisdiction of recommended 13 

Funds, School — 

[See School Funds.] ' "'■ 

Funds, Sinking — 

[See Sinking Fund.] 

Glotes and Outline maps ■ 16 

Guessing at the amount o ' school revenue 6 

High Schools — 

Number of -5 

Number of Teachers employed in 5 

2D. J.— 21. 



290 

Libraries — 

Township 17 

L'brary — 

Stite Prison 17 

Necessities of our school system 25- 

Normal Schools — 

Establi hr:.ent of recomment^ed 22 

One of tlie necessities of our system 26 

Prison Library 17 

Private institutions of Learning, Colleges, ikc 24 

Private Schools — 

Number of pupils attending S 

Reports— (Due in November, 1P59.) 

Received from each county 5 

Imperf ction o 10 

Sbow unpr. ductive funds 11 

or fun Is and revenues should he bettor provided for II 

Penalty fT failing ts make sufficient, rcoramenue i 11 

Time f'lr making, ou'jht to b • detinitely fixed 19 

Not required of cjchnol Di ectors 20 

0" Exainin rs 22 

¥ rm a vital part of the sch'^ol system 13 

Not requ.red of private institutions of learning 23 

Schools— 

A verapre length of 5 

Fnequal lenjth of 5 

Wliat leniirih of will be satisTactory 9 

Greattr uniformity in the management of desirable 13 

School Directors — 

Offi eof 19 

No pay provided by law for services of 19 

Thedutifsof 19 

Amendment of the law relative to recommended 20 

School d'stricts — 

The number of, within the State 5 



School Examiners — 

The law and suggestions indicating their dutj' 21 

Enlargement of in v-stigation of, recommended 13 

Reduction ia the number of, suggested 13 

Additional duties may teassiL'Utd to 14 

Repoitsof T 22 

School funds — 

Amount of 9 

Sugges ions relative to augmpntation of 10 

Sug-'('Stio[i3 as to the safe and prompt investme t 10 

Discrimination between ^ehool funds and school revenues 10 

Of whH they consist 10 

Their precise am 'Unt cannot be s'ated 10 

Entrusted to counties for inv stme t I'O 

Counties liable for jireservation of 11 

A large amount of unproiiuct ve 11 

Ami dment recommended to secure reports of 12 

Addition to from Sinking Fund 18 

School houses — 

Number of, erected within the year. 6 

Co t of, erected within the year ••-. - ^.....^ 6 



291 

School revenue — 

Discrimifiation between revenne and fund"? JO 

Apporiionment of to countie? 93 

Amount of, expended for tuition ' ^ 

Anmunt of, per child 8 

Never sufficient to develop the schoel system 8 

Increase of. recommended 9 

School supervisors — 

Practica'ly insufficient . J2 

May be assigned to Board of Examinees J3 

Additional, recommended 14 

School teachers — 

Number of, employed in the schools of the State 5 

Averagre compenssition of 5 

Examination and licensing of 20 

Complai ts relative to incompetency of 22 

Improvement of 23 

School tax — 

For tuition, necessity for an increase of. ., 9 

For building, furnishing, repairs and fuel 5 

School year — 

No time fixed for commencement of ]9 

Sinking fund — 

Amount and distribution rf jg 

State Prsou library 17 

State Board of Education g 

Taxable property of the State to contribute to educate her children 9 

Township Libraries — 

Their use j7 

Suggestions relative to their location, &c .' 17 

Permanent annual revenue for them ]7 



Text Books — 

List of.. ...». ... 

Tabular statements — 
[See appendix.] 



15 



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